The Michigan Daily-Thursday, June 28, 1979-Page 9
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Israeli and Syrian warplanes
rocketed each other above southern
Lebanon yesterday in two dogfights
that gave America's most sophisticated
jet fighter its first-ever combat test.
It was the first aerial clash between
the two enemies in five years.
ISRAEL CLAIMED the U.S.-made F-
15 Eagles downed five of the far-
inferior Soviet-made Syrian MiG-21s.
Syria said it shot two Israeli planes out
of the air.
In Washington, State Department
spokesman Thomas Resten said the
United States was "seriously concer-
ned" about the Israeli use of the U.S.-
supplied plane in Lebanon.
He would not, however, comment on
whether the United States considered
yesterday's Israeli attacks as acts of
aggression or of self-defense. The
Israelis promised to use the planes only
for self-defense when they bought the
jets in 1976.
AN ISRAELI embassy official in
Washington accused Syria of trying to
provoke a confrontation with Israel to
divert attention from domestic political
problems arising from clashes between
rival Islamic sects.
In Damascus, a high-ranking official
said Syria's air force had been ordered
to resist Israeli intervention in Lebanon
for some time, but the Israelis had
avoided Syrian warplanes in the past.
Israeli Maj. Gen. David Ivri said the
Israeli air force was 15 minutes into a
rocket attack on Palestinian positions
when the Syrian jets appeared.
YASSER ARAFAT'S Palestine
Liberation Organization said one target
of the Israeli attacks was the Ein El-
Hilweh refugee camp on the southern
fringe of Sidon. The camp houses 21,000
The guerillas reported the Israeli at-
tack lasted 45 minutes and left "heavy
damage, casualties and several fires."
Israeli planes have been raiding
Palestinian targets at will in southern
Lebanon for months, following a policy
of active warfare against the
Syria has maintained 22,000 troops is
Lebanon since 1976 when they were sent
to smother the civil war between
Lebanon's right-wing Christians and an
alliance of leftist Moslems and
(Continued from Page8>
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BUT RECENT ACTIONS CONFUSE AREA RESIDENTS
State abortion funding
By BETH PERSKY are still available at the Washtenaw
Many ares residents are confused County Planned Parenthood Clinic for
abyu rth e sntinidntsvalabiliofs women who meet Medicaid guidelines.
about the continuing availability of It'snot our confusion-the confusion
state- under theboi aprogramen is among people who would request
Planned Parenthood official said abortions, she said. There are
yesterday probably people feeling something was
Marjorie Crow, executive director of not available to them that is."
the Washtenaw County Family Plan- Earlier this month, Ingham County
ning Clinic said publicity over a recent Circuit Court Judge Jack Warren ruled
court ruling and legislative debates that Governor William Milliken over-
concerning the use of government funds stepped his authority when he vetoed an
for abortions have prompted confusion item of a bill that would have denied all
among both professionals that perform Medicaid-funded abortions except
the abortions and the women patients those deemed necessary to save the
themseves aopatient's life.
themselves. daA STAY WAS granted three days
CROW SAID state-funded abortions later that delayed the implementation
of the funding ban pending an appeal by
the governor. Crow said she is not sure
if the state will reimburese the agency
for the abortions performed for poor
women during those three days.
Planned Parenthood, the largest
provider of abortions in the Ann Arbor
area, obtains $60,000 annually in
Medicaid funds from the state to cover
the cost of abortions for women eligible
for the program. Federal funding is no
longer available for so-called welfari
Private physicians also perform
abortions in the Ann Arbor area. One
such doctor, Sima Teodorovic, is not
sure what policy he would follow if
Medicaid fundsare cut off for poor
women, according to his receptionsist,
Susan Olds. She said the doctor would
either have to charge the women for the
abortions or absorb the cost .
Crow said Planned Parenthood will
continue to provide abortions at no cost
to poor women regardless of. the out-
come of the Medicaid controversy, even
if it involves fund drives or cutting back
on some of 'the educational services of
(Continued from Page 3)
the slow pace of bargaining. "Up until
Saturday we were only meeting for two
hours a week," Wineburg stated.
"We've tried to increase the number
of times to meet," said Cellar Manager
Tudor Bradley. The IWW is "reluctant
to meet more often," he said. -
"THE FIRST contract always takes a
lot of time," Wineburg said. He noted a
lack of experience in formulating con-
tracts on both sides.
Assistant Manager John Sappington
said bargaining was impeded by "a
lack of a mutual ability to work through
Agreement was reached Saturday on
orientation of new workers, in-
vestigation of grievances, and a list of
previous points discussed earlier.
IN A LEAFLET describing Satur-
day's session, the union claims
management is slowing the progress of
negotiations by bringing up irrelevant
information and refusing to initial
Union negotiator Leslie Brown men-
tioned many "sidetracks" in the
discussions and said management in-
troduced "hypothetical situations."
Sappington said the union complaints
that management is wasting time were
"not legitimate," and emphasized
management's desire to complete the
"AT THE BEGINNING of
negotiations there was a mutual
agreement not to initial agreements,"
The union maintains that
management refuses to initial
agreements and has changed proposals
which were previously agreed upon.
ALTHOUGH THE board decided in
April to maintain the present structure
of the store-in which employees make
most administrative decisions collec-
tively within each depar-
tment-disagreement on the issue of a
departmental structure remains,
although it has not been discussed
again in negotiations.
The union says employees have been
and are responsible for running the
store while the Board claims final
authority in all decisions.
"They (the Board) consider the
departments a third party (to the union
and management)," Vargo said. "They
are refusing to recognize what we do
now. They say everything is delegated
Brown and Vargo speculated on the
possibility of a strike if negotiations are
not successful. "The union may have to
strike," Vargo stated.
"I don't know," about the possibility
of a strike, said Bradley, who added
that he hopes a contract can still be
negotiated before fall.
soft and hard* contact lenses $210.00
includes exam, fitting, dispensing, follow-up visits,
starter kits, and 6 month checkup.
* inCludeS a second pair of hard lenses
Dr. Paul C. Uslan, Optometrist
545 Church Stree
769-1222 by appoilnoent