Page 2-Wednesday, March 28, 1979-The Michigan Daily
Egypt pulls out of Arab League;
PLO bomb rips Israeli market
By AP and Reuter
CAIRO, Egypt - Egypt, unable to
muster Arab support for its peace
treaty with Israel, announced yester-
day it was withdrawing in all but name
from the Arab League, of which it was a.
founder in 1945.
Egyptian sources said the move was
designed to undercut the expected ex-
pulsion or suspension of Egypt from the
league, which has been headquartered
here and staffed largely by Egyptians
since its inception.
"We wish to demonstrate that we still
have the upper hand and it is us, not
them, who make the decision," said one
high-level official, who declined to be
THE EGYPTIAN pullout left the
league in disarray. Secretary-General
Mahmoud Riad, an Egyptian, resigned
last week, saying the division in Arab
ranks made his job impossible.
In addition to finding new headquar-
ters and choosing a new leader, the an-
ti-Sadat states will likely have to find
new administrators to replace the
Egyptians, who held most of the civil
service jobs in the organization.
"I don't think they'll be able to carry
on, but they can try," one Egyptian of-
PRESIDENT Anwar Sadat's gover-
nment left the door open for future
reconciliation by stopping short of quit-
ting the 22-member organization.
But officials said Egypt would no
longer attend Arab League sessions,
pay dues or honor decisions made by
The Foreign Ministry announced that
Egypt would "freeze" its relationship
with the league as Arab League
ministers of economy and foreign af-
fairs convened in Baghdad, Iraq, to
consider punishment for Sadat's
AT THAT MEETING, Palestinian
commando leader Yasser Arafat called
for an Arab economic boycott of the
United States, including withdrawal of
The Palestine Liberation
Organization (PLO) chief said, "It is
not sufficient to impose sanctions
against Sadat only. I call on you in the
name of the Palestinian people, the
PLO and the Arab nation to impose
sanctions against the engineer who has
planned this plot.
"I call' on you to take the most violent
measures against the United States and
its interests in the area.
SANCTIONS against the United
States should cover the economic and
trade fields and "petrodollars should be
withdrawn," he declared.
Saudi Arabia's foreign minister,
Prince Saud al Faisal, whose country
has enormous amounts of money in the
United States, sat 'impassively as
Arafat made his fervent appeal.
Outside the conference hall, tens of
thousands of Iraqis marched through
the streets to protest the peace treaty.
The official Iraq news agency put the
number of demonstrators at half a
million. Reporters following the rally
estimated that there were at least
Meanwhile, a terrorist bomb killed on
Israeli and wounded 21 others yester-
day, a jolting reminder to the Jewish
state that its peace treaty with Egypt
leaves enormous Mideast issues still
A BRIEF wave of emotion swept
Israelis as they watched televised tran-
smissions of the treaty signing in
Washington, but the country quickly
slipped back into its normal routine.
The bombing, following the usual pat-
tern of Palestinian resistance tactics,
occurred in a marketplace in the mixed
Jewish-Arab town of Lod, 15 miles east
of Tel Aviv. It came 12 hours after a
grenade was tossed into a Jerusalem
Arab coffee shop, injuring nine people.
And in Paris, a bomb exploded in a
hostel for Jewish students, wounding 28
The Palestine Liberation
Organization claimed responsibility for
both Israeli blasts, but said it was not
involved in the Paris blast, which it
deplored. A previously unknown Fren-
ch group, which said it was opposed to
the treaty, claimed responsibility for
the Paris blast.
ISRAELI POLICE search through remains after a bomb blast, 15 miles east of Tel Aviv in aLod,Israel vegetable market
left one woman dead and 20 others injured. A spokesman said the Palestinian Liberation Organization was responsible for
the blast which occurred yesterday morning.
Sadct, Begin seek military. aid
Support NROTO-March of/Dimes
Saturday March 31
For more information call:
March of Dimes 761-6331
* Sponsored by MSA *
March 28, 29 Conference on Ionestown"
Faith and Death In Jonestown:
Criticial Questions For
4:00pm Wed., Rackham Lecture Hall (free/public)
GEORGE BAKER, Assoc. Dir. Program for the Study of New
Religious Movements, Grad. Theological Union, Berkeley.
8:00pm Wed., Rackham Lecture Hall (free/public)
ROBERT ELLWOOD, Prof. History of Religion, Univ. of Southern
This conference is to place Jonestown in the wider context
of issues this event raises for the social, cultural, political and
religious life in America.
The second day, THURSDAY, will be a working session with short papers
presented. If you wish further information please call Office of Ethics and
(Continued from Page 1)
they withdraw from Sinai as part of
the peace treaty.
Egypt is to receive military aid from
the United States for the first time as a
result of peace with Israel. The Carter
administration will ask Congressional
authority for $1.5 billion in military
credits for Egypt.
BOTH LEADERS won standing
ovations in their separate appearances,
as well as assurances of Congressional
Senator Jacob Javits, ranking
Republican on the Foreign Relations
Committee, told each leader: "We will
reward your act of faith. We, too, will
bear our responsibilities in mind."
The Israeli Embassy announced,
meanwhile, that Begin would postpone
by a week a visit to Cairo scheduled for
next Monday. A spokesman said the
delay was requested by the Egyptians
to allow more time to prepare.
The Egyptian Embassy would only
confirm the delay.
PRESIDENT CART#R, the driving
force behind the treaty signed Monday,
was host at a lunch yesterday with
Egyptian Prime Minister Mustapha
Khail. Khalil directed the peace treaty
negotiations for his country for most of
the past sik months.
White House spokesman Jody Powell
said they discussed "the continuation of
the peace process" and economic aid to
Egypt, which will total $300 million over
Begin, in his remarks in Congress on
the Palestinain issue, referring to the
coming negotiations over the West
Bank and Gaza and said: "Don't doubt
us, don't doubt our intention or resolve
to live in peace with all our neighbors.
We want to solve in a humane way the
problem of the Palestinian Arabs."
But he warned Israel would not give
up its security, saying, "The word
security means to Israel life itself."
SABRE party stresses political
(Continued from Page 1)
Our goal is toward constructive
achievement for MSA."
Candidates' views range from liberal
to right of the center. Most consider
themselves progressive. Their common
bond, according to party president and
MSA treasurer Brad Canale, is that
SABRE candidates are for an "out-
WHEN FILLING their slate, SABRE
party leaders said they looked for
people with a broad base. Party mem-
LONDON (AP)-Scotland Yard is
publishing a book that is a must for
every police library in England.
The little book, entitled "The Han-
dbook of Violent Thieves," devotes one
page to each of the nation's top 100
bers represent fraternities, sororities,
dormitories, and other student
organizations on campus, such as the
University Activities Center (UAC).
The number of people a potential can-
didate has come in contact with plays
heavily into the decision of who the par-
ty will run on the ticket.
Party members feel a need for this
because. of the diverse nature of the
student body. This diversity also leads
them to their special graphics adver-
tising campaign. It is difficult, party
leaders say, to get the attention of the
students on campus without using such
MSA candidates from SABRE like to
say they are more representative of the
views of the average student than other
parties which are driven by a strong
ALLAND'S MAIN priority in MSA is
the strengthening of its internal
organization. He feels that because of
added budget responsibilities, the
Assembly should work harder to be ac-
countable to students and represent
them. "I'd just like to see people elec-
ted that are dedicated to student in
terests and to building an effective
student organization," he said..
The SABRE party platform supports
the ballot proposal on mandatory fun-
ding, opposes the internal funding
question, and favors an indirect role for
students in-the tenure process.
SABRE also strongly supports a
strong student lobby on both the state
and national level, and student
representation on the University Board
IN ADDITION, SABRE's platform
includes the support of student input in
the University budget processes.
SABRE also feels that students should
continue working to help the Michigan
Unioq achieve its full potential.
SABRE supports; advocating student
housing interests, course evaluations,
University transportation, and dorm
SABRE's platform also includes a
concern with rising tuition rates, favors
a 'responsible investment portfolio
that does not include those entities
which contribute to the continuation of
the policy of apartheid," and also
promises to deal with minority
enrollment and attrition.
HOA, 'U' to ink new pact
J. P " 1:A", r 11 y u
Woman assaulted in MLB;
assailant still at large
(Continued from Page 1)
on a regular basis. If he/she feels this
"occasional" placement is becoming
permanent, the physician may bring
the problem and any recommendations
before the Physician Liason Committee
THIS BODY will then check with five
pre-designated private hospitals in the
state, using their standards on out-of-
title work to evaluate those at the
University Hospital. The PLC will
make a recommendation to the director
of the hospital, who has 90 days to then
either implement that recommendation
or give a sufficient reason to the
hospital Executive Board for not im-
plementing that proposal.
Another feature of the contract is im-
proved on-call rooms for physicians
who stay the night at the hospital to
care for patients. The new contract in-
creases the number. of these rooms,
where the doctors can sleep while not
on duty with the patients.
The negotiations on this contract
started last August and finished in
early February of this year. The talks
were most frequent in the fall, Reisner
said, and a mediator from the Michigan
Employment Regulatory Commission
was called into the negotiations in Oc-
* . %-% % * *
Perhaps you should check
out our line of job hunting
BY KEVIN ROSEBOROUGH
A 20-year-old University student who
was reportedly sexually assaulted in
the Modern Languages Building Sun-
day drove off her attacker by stabbing
him in the stomach with his own knife,
Lt. William Hoover of the Ann Arbor
Police Department said the student was
approached while playing piano in the
MLB at about 2:30 p.m. The man,
described as white, about 30-years-old,
5 inches 6 feet and 130 lbs., reportedly
pulled a knife on the woman. She was
forced to partially remove her pants
and was fondled by the man before she
gained control of the knife and stabbed
him in the stomach, Hoover said.
The man immediately fled the scene
after being stabbed and the woman
reported the incident to police, Hoover
said. The assailant is being sought on a
fourth-degree criminal sexual conduct
charge. Hoover said police inquiries at
local hospitals have failed to turn up
any suspects in the assault.
OPEC oil price hike
takes effect on Sunday
The Office of Career Planning & Placement
announces a workshop on
CAREER OPTIONS IN
Guest Speaker: RON SCOTT of Channel 56
THURSDAY MARCH 29-8:00 pm
BLUE ROOM, ALICE LLOYD HALL
YPSI-ARBOR BLACK MUSIC FESTIVAL
for more information call 764-7460
& career guides
(Continued from Page 1)
need to reduce oil consumption.
IN WASHINGTON, State Depar-
tment spokesman Hodding Carter said
the decision of OPEC was taking ad-
vantage of tight oil market conditions.
"This price increase, and the sur-
charges which some OPEC members
have imposed on their own crude expor-
ts, are untimely and unjustified," he
Sen. Henry Jackson (D-Wash.),
chairman of the Senate Energy Com-
mittee, called the increase "greed and
Bolles: Quick Job Hunting
Crystal: Where Do I Go From
Here With My Life?
Lathrop: Who's Hiring Who?
Nutter: Resume Workbook
a punitive doctrine. . bad news for
But on Wall Street, the stock market
reacted by sweeping to a five-month
high, mainly because the increase was
less than half that demanded by some
OPEC price hawks. The Dow Jones in-
dustrial average rose 16.54 to 871.36.
Daily Official Bulletin
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28,1979
Ind./Oper. Eng: Craig W. Kirkwood, "Selecting a
Portfolio of Projects Using Decision Analysis," 229
W. Eng., 4 p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: L. Rosen, Los Alamos, "The
L.A.M.P.F. Program," 296 Dennison, 4 p.m.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXIX, No. 141
Wednesday, March 28, 1979
s edited and man ed by students at
the University of Michigan. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morn-
ings during the University year at 420
Mavnard Stre. Ann Arbor. Michigan
U ofM 's 4v I