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June 22, 1976 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-06-22

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Tuesday, June 2, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three I

Peacekeepers enter Beirut

BEIRUT, Lebanon 0") - Fifty truck-
loads of Syrian and Libyan soldiers roll-
ed into Beirut airport yesterday from
Syria to form the vanguard of a pan-
Arab peacekeeping force being organ-
ized to halt the Lebanese war.
Mahmoud, Riad, secretary -general of
the Arab League, named an Egyptian,
Maj. Gen. Mohamed Hasan Ghoneim, as
commander of the joint force the league
is setting up to replace Syrian interven-
tion troops in Lebanon. The general
heads the Arab league permanent mili-
tary committee.
RIAD ANNOUNCED the appointment
on his arrival in Cairo for an Arab
League meeting. In Dasmascus, where
he had been setting up the joint force,
Riad said the only task now of the newly
arrived troops in Beirut is to reopen the
airport so Saudi Arabian and Sudanese
units can joint the new multinational
army.
The 50 trucks flew white flags tied
to the side mirrors. Many of the arriving
troops-reported to be one Syrian and
one Libyan battalion totaling more than
500 soldiers-waved red roses as peace
symbols.
They will try to separate the two rival
forces that have kept the airport paraiyz-
ed for 15 days-Palestinian guerrillas

Syrian intervention troops would be with-
drawn today from the airport under the t-
terms of the agreement covering arrival
of the new joint force.
"This will allow the Arab peacekeep-
ing force . . . composed of two units-one
Syrian and one Libyan-to take posi'ions
at the airport," Iskandar said.
The new cease-fire attempt leaves un-
settled the main cause of the 14-month
civil war: the conflict between right-
win Christians and leftist Moslems.
FORMER President Camille Chamoun,
recently named foreign minister, re-
iterated Christian opposition to seeing
any Libyan peacekeeping troops patrol
the Christian heartland of eastern Beirut
and its northern suburbs.
"We have explained our position to
the secretary general of the Arab
league," he told reporters. "Any action
that does not abide by the framework of
our meetings with Mahmoud Riad will AP Photo
not include us, and we reserve our rights Some members of the Arab League peacekeeping force as they moved into
in this respect." Beirut yesterday
Unity wins clerical run-off

and soldiers of the original Syrian inter- By GEORGE LOHSENZ
vention army. Unity causus candidate Debbie Moore-
SYRIA'S iaformation miitister, Ahmad head slipped past her CDU opponent by
Tskndranouncedthatiithe riAinal a slim margin of 13 votes to capture the
Iskandar, announced that the originait presidency of the bitterly divided Uni-
versity clericals union.
in an unofficial tally of the 688 ballots
cast in last week's run-off election,
Moorehead received 336 votes while CDU
(Clericals for a Democratic Union) can-
didate Carolyn Weeks garnered 323. 29
i ballots were invalidated because of voter
ia rUA6 AtWY ineligibility.
THE RUN-OFF election climaxed a
Piggish ness heated, sometimes b i t t e r campaign
g o waged by the two principal factions of
The burglars who broke into a Chi- the union;Unity caucus and CDU. The
cago bakery made pigs of themselves, run-off was scheduled following the June
but not on pies and cake, they devour- 8, 9 and 10 regular elections in which all
ed an 85-pound hog. The bandits found but the presidential post was decided.
the pig and baked it in the bakery ovens The June elections were ordered by the
and gobbled it up. No signs of forced UAW international in response to an
entry were found and the well fed bur- appeal filed by union members challeng-
glars even locked the door when they fog the validity of the local's January
left. elections.
Moorehead joins a union leadership
which is predominantly composed of
A rose by another CDU members. In the aftermath of the
run-off, members from both camps spoke
name with guarded optimism concerning the
future of the local. Both factions also
Congressman Marvin Esch (R-Second expressed miuntiig concern over the de-
District) is currently waging a battle certificaitmon drive being mounted by
against bureaucratic red tape. He has some union members to disband the
discovered that the Occupational Health local.
and safety administration defines "exit" "I THINK the first thing we (union
as "That portion of a mean of egress leadership) have to deal with," said
which is separated from all other spaces Moorehead, "is the de-certification drive.
of the building or structure by con- We have to begin to talk with those in-
struction or equipment as required - . - valved in the effort."
to provide a protected way of travel Moorehead added, "We have to go
to the exit discharge. Exit discharge is through the organizing process we went
that portion of a means of egress be- through at the beginning, we have to
tween the termination of an exit and a show what the union can do for the
public way." Esch points out that Web- membership."
ster's dictionary defines exit as "a way Asked if she thought the divided union
out of an enclosed place or space." leadership could co-operate to counter
* the de-certification effort, Moorehead
H p sremarked, "We all understand what in-
ternal problems did to the union- I think
. occur at 7:30 p.m. todaywith a members of both caususes care enough
meeting of the Spartacus Youth League about the local to lay previous problems
in theg uenzel rm. of the Union aside and work together to preserve the
and on Cable Channel E at the same uCTon.e
time Vidio Theater will present "'Intro had a somewhat dimmer view of the
spection: Four for Shakespeare." futureoeha dmerviw of the lcl
future of the local.
"There's going to be a lot of difficulty
Weather or not in the local," Weeks warned, "more than
ever"
Partly cloudy skies and temperatures Concerning the combination of Moore-
in the low 80's are predicted for today. head with a primarily CDU leadership,
Winds will be five to ten mph out of Weeks commented, "Politically, it was
the southeast and south. kind of foolish for people to vote for

Moorehead. It's going to politically
weaken the union."
QUESTIONED AS to a possible appeal
to the election, Weeks replied, "No, I
don't think so-I don't think the union
could stand aonther challenge."
Unity Second Vice-Presidential candi-
date Bob Dale, victor in the regular
June elections, also tabbed the de-certi-
fication threat as the most pressing
business facing local 2001.
"The main thing has to be the de-certi-
fication drive," asserted Dale, "thus far
absolutely nothing has been done to dis-

suade anybody from throwing their job
security away."
DALE SAID the union leadership had
to present a "positive and united front
against the de-certification drive."
As to whether the split union leader-
ship could unite after the tumultous
election campaign, Dale said, "I can
only speak for members of my caucus;
we are willing to co-operate."
Dale also had some comment concern-
ing the bitterly-contested election.
"I DON'T HAVE any hard feelings
toward anyone connected with the elec-
See UNITY, Page 10

Broderick espouses 'law and
order' in close sheriff race

By LANI JORDAN
In what may prove to be an ex-
tremely close race for the Democratic
nomination for Washtenaw County
Sheriff, incunibent Frederick Postill
faces a strong challenge from a for-
mer member of his own department,
Charles Broderick. A 39-year old vet-
eran of the force, Charles "Chuck"
Broderick is seeking the office on the
basis of his police background and
desire to bring back "plain law and
order".
"I have more police experience
than all the (Democratic) candidates
including the incumbent," said Bro-
derick.
HIS OTHER experience includes
extensive training courses as well as
serving under three county sheriffs
until his release from the department
(along with seven others) shortly af-
ter Postill took office in 1974.
"I was never told why I was re-
leased," he said, "I just received a
registered letter in the mail and that
was it."
BRODERICK intends to turn the
efforts of the sheriff's department to
basic crime prevention rather than
rehabilitation, a job he says belongs

Broderick
in state and federal programs in-
stead.
"I want to make the streets of this
county safe and we can only do this
by putting men on the streets," said
Broderick.
One problem he expresses concern
about is the 'contracting' of police
protection for the outlying areas of
Washtenaw County. This system con-
sists of a small township (with a
See BRODERICK, Page 10

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