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October 08, 1981 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-10-08

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The Michigan Dai Y-T urs ay, October 8,1981 -Page 5
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House comimitte
votes to stop
A WA CS sale'

WASHINGTON (UPI)- The House Foreign Affairs
Committee voted 28-8 yesterday to block the $8.5
million arms sale to Saudi Arabia, the first
congressional setback in President Reagan's uphill
battle to win approval for the Controversial deal.
The action-with 10 Republicans opposing the
Reagan package-was the first step in a complex
process aimed at sinking the deal, which has taken on
a new complexion following the assassination of
Egyptian leader Anwar Sadat.
The committee vote reinforced the likelihood the
full House will formally object to the plan to sell five
Airborne Warning and Control Systems planes and
other hardware to the Saudis.

to block it and Reagan picked up some new public -
support yesterday after making a "hard sell" pitch to
Republican senators at the White House.
After the meeting, Sen. Alan Simpson (R-Wyo.)
joined Sen. Orrin Hatch (R-Utah) in defecting rom
the list of t0 Senate sponsors of a resolution to disap-
prove the sale. Fifty-one votes are needed to block the
deal if all the senators vote.
Sen. John Danforth (R-Mo.) described the White
House session as "a hard sell-a hard sell by the
president, by the secretary of state and the
Republican leadership in the Senate."
DANFORTH, AN opponent of the sale, said he
believed Reagan changed some minds, including that

among the uncommitted.
On the Senate floor, three previously unideclared
senators-Richard Lugar (R-Ind.), Jeremiah Denton
(R-Ala.), and Harry Byrd, Virginia indepen-
dent-announced they would support Reagan.
They had been considered as "leaning for" the sale
and assistant Senate Democratic leader Alan Cran-
ston, an opponent of the deal, did not seem concerned
about the declarations.
"THE COUNT I have currently is 55 committed or
leaning against the sale, 32 committed or leaning for
the sale, leaving 13 in doubt."
"If the snowball was going to roll" following
Sadat's murder in Cairo on Tuesday, Cranston said,

BUT BOTH houses of Congress must veto the deal Ef

Israel,
(Continued from Pagel1)
A NUMBER OF state-controlled
newspapers in the Arab world
suggested that the time was right to
woo back the most populous Arab
nation and others joyously proclaimed
the Camp David accords a dead letter.
"The fall of Sadat heralds the
inevitable end of Camp David,"
declared the government's daily
Ti'shrin newspaper in Syria, which
vehemently opposed Sadat's go-it-alone
peacemaking with Israel.
Iran's Revolutionary Guards urged
Egyptians to rise up against Cairo's
"regime of American mercenaries" to

i

gypt
keep up the momentu
assassination of Anwar Sa
THE RULING party p
Republic, published up
photography showing Sa
late shah, Mohammed R
while the English-langu
said, "Another U.S. puppe
In a midday news coni
declared the United States
with great concern at this
efforts by external
manipulate the tragic eve
24 hours."
Of the Libyans, he sai
.evidence of their invo

reaffirm peace
m from the Sadat's slaying, even though the level position, our
dat. and character of "their rhetoric would relationship w
aper, Islamic give one pause. We hope they would not "They know t
side down a be tempted." relationship vit
.dat with the HAIG OBVIOUSLY was referring to region and that
.eza Pahlavi, Libya's pronouncements in the wake of dingly," he saic
sage Kayhan -the assassination, including strongman ISRAEL SAI
t falls." Moammar Khadafy's congratulations Israel and Eg3
ference, Haig to the men who killed Sadat and his call selves to "the
s "would view for the Egyptian armed forces to take pleting the pe
juncture any power and reverse the government's Sadat.
powers to pro-Western course. In a message
.nts of the last Asked if he also was telling Moscow Mubarak, Sada
to keep hands off, Haig said he did not Israeli Prime
d he had "no intend to imply "anything untoward." Begin said Sada
lvement" in "I think the Soviet Union knows our by "the enemies

f en. john warner (K- vaU) wnt Z pee u er J L VUIU V.C 1 V 1 U J C a ~ WU4.Y *Jd.
b id The.. .............................

friendship and our
ith Egypt," Haig said.
that we consider that
al to our interests in the
we would treat it accor-
d.
D yesterday that both
ypt must pledge them-
sacred trust" of com-
ace process begun by
to Vice President Hosni
at's apparent successor,
Minister Menachem
at had been gunned down
s of peace."

Michigan Journal of Political Science
is now accepting student articles for
publication at 6619 Haven Hall
(2 copies double-spaced).
For more information contact
EMIL ARCA 764-5806 or
CAROLYN RUIS 996-4190

Egyptian Parliament endorses Mubarak

(Continued from Page i 5
( of a group headed by exiled Egyptian
opposition leader Gen. Saadeddin
Shazli.
Shazli was Egypt's chief of staff
during the 1973 war. He was dismissed
by Sadat for alleged incompetence, and
later was appointed. ambassador to
Portugal and Britain. Shazli resigned
his diplomatic post to protest the Camp
David peace accords with Israel and
because leaders of the National Front,

which vowed to overthrow Sadat and
revoke the peace treaty.
Libya's Tripoli Radio quoted Shazli
as saying yesterday that he did not con-
sider Mubarak "responsible for the
mistake committed by Sadat,"and that
he would cooperate with him if the new
Egyptian leadership abrogates the
Camp David accords
MEANWHILE, ISRAELI police
tightened security checks at the
Wailing Wall and in Arab East

Jerusalem yesterday fearing demon-
strations by Palestinian opponents of
Sadat as the Jewish nation shut down for
the holiest day of the year, Yom Kip-
pur.
The Day of Atonement, the most
solemn day in the Jewish calendar,
began at sundown after an emergency
cabinet meeting called to discuss
Sadat's assassination.
Fearing demonstrations by Arab
supporters and opponents of Sadat,

police boosted a routine holiday alert
with special checks at the revered site,
Judaism's holiest shrine.
IN WASHINGTON, President
Reagan said he will not attend the state
funeral of Sadat Saturday because of
fear for his safety, but will send a
delegation including all three living
former American presidents, a
spokesman said yesterday.

FREE GAMES
FOR 2 HOURS
Come see the exciting new selec-
tion of pins and videos, and play
for FREE at
Thursday, October 8th
4-6 p.m.
TOffS
PACKARD AND STATE

Low GPAs put RAs', RDs' jobs on line

(Continued from Page 1)
West Quad RD Steve Corbeil, after a
meeting with other West Quad RDs on
the possible firings, said, "Besides
being jnfair to the staff, it will hurt the
residents. Right about now, they're just
getting to tust (their RAs and RDs)." .
"SOME STUDENTS I've talked to
think it's not very fair," Finn said,
"but I don't think .we've been
unreasonable. They were accepted (for
the positions) with the understanding
they would have to meet that
requirement by the fall term.

"It's unfortunate, but what about those
students who (weren't accepted)
because they didn't have the grade
point average? What do we tell them if
we keep on these students?" Finn said.
Levy said replacing any RAs who are
fired may be difficult. 'It's an awkward
time to replace people. People have
already made housing commitments,
and it's midterms time."
"THE TIMING is so bad,"Gould said,
"It's a tragedy to lose staff members in
October-they're such an important
element on the floor."

LSA freshperson Denise Lindstrom,
another Bursley resident, said, "You
get attached to them (RAs), ana then to
throw in someone else," she said,
" it's hard enough for freshman to get
adjusted."
Finn said dorm staff members may
be notified Monday about the firings,
which would probably take effect Oc-
tober 19. Leroy Williams, housing in-
formation director, said the Housing of-
fice will help displaced RAs and RDs
find other arrangements.

The ie is Yours.
'WN1IVEAtSITY&MAUSICAL ;&JCIET
In Its 103rd Year
Now it's easier than ever to order the Choice Series. Just select a
series from the variety of exciting concert packages below or choose
any 4 concerts and create your own. It's that simple.

U

WHAT

is

6 1 - I

U

NATIONAL SECURITY?

COMMUNITY FORUM

OCT. 8&9

RACKHAM LECTURE HALL on the campus of the
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Thursday, Oct. 8, 8:00 PM, Keynote Address
REAR ADMIRAL EUGENE CARROLL, U.S. Navy (Ret.)
Center for Defense Information
Friday, Oct. 9, Panels:
9:00-11:00 AM, "Economics of American Military & Energy Policies"
ROBERT DE GRASSE, Council on Economic Priorities, N.Y.
DAVID DENOON, U.S. Deputy Assistant Secretary of Defense
MARC ROSS, Prof. of Physics, University of Michigan
11:30 AM-1:30 PM, "World Politics and Intervention"
GRETCHEN EICK, United Church of Christ, Washington, D.C.
ALLEN WHITING, Prof. of Political Science, U of M
DAVID WURFEL, Prof. of Political Science, U of Windsor
2:00-4:00 PM, "Defense and the Arms Race"
BRENT SCOWCROFT, National Security Advisor to President Ford
DAVID SINGER, Prof. of Political Science, U of Michigan
4:30-6:30 PM, "Morality or Rationality of Nuclear Weapons"
ALVIN SAPERSTEIN, Prof. of Physics, Wayne State University
REV. PETER SHIDEMANTLE, Swords into Plowshares, Cleveland
JOE VOLK, American Friends Service Committee
8:00-10;00 PM, "U.S. Policies in the Middle East: Problems and Prospects"
JERROLD GREEN, Ass't. Prof. of Political Science, U of M
K. ALLIN LUTHER, Prof. of Near'Eastern Studies, U of M
RICHARD MITCHELL, Prof of Near Eastern & North African History,
University of Michigan
Saturday, Oct. 10, Workshop:
8:30 AM-1:30 PM, "Peacemaking: the Believer's Calling"
First Presbyterian Church, 1432 Washtenaw, (brown bag lunch)

I
t

Series No.1 - Opera and Ballet
Sat., Oct.10- Mozart's "Don Giovanni"
Sat., Dec.19-- Nutcracker Ballet
Mon., Jan. 25- California's Oakland Ballet
Mon., Apr.19- Pennsylvaria Ballet
Series No. 2- Mixed
Sat., Oct. 10-Mozart's "Don Giovanni"
Tues., Nov. 24- Paul Gaulin Mime Company
Sat., Jan. 16 - Joffrey I
'Tues., Mar. 16- Jury's Irish Cabaret (Hill)
Series No. 3-- First Semester
Sun., Oct.11- Mozart's "Don Giovanni"(3:00)
Mon., Nov. 23- Lublin Polish Folk Festival
Wed., Dec. 2- Romanian Folk Festival
Sun., Dec. 20- Nutcracker Ballet (2:00)
Series No. 4-Second Semester
Wed., Jan. 27 - Oakland Ballet
Wed., Mar. 3-- Paul Taylor Dance Company
Tues., Mar.16- Jury's lrish Cabaret
Wed., Apr. 21- Pennsylvania Ballet
Series No. 5 - Ballet and Modern
Dance
Sat., Oct. 31- Martha Graham Dance
Company
Fri., Dec.18- Nutcracker Ballet,
Tues., Jan. 26- California's Oakland Ballet
Mon., Apr19- Pennsylvania Ballet

Series No. 6- First Four of Choice Series
Sat., Oct. 10- Mozart's "Don Giovanni"
Wed., Oct. 28- Okinawan Dance Troupe
Sun., Nov. 1- Martha Graham Dance
Company (3:00) -
Mon., Nov.23- Lublin Polish Folk Festival
Series No. 7 - Ethnic and Folk
Wed., Oct. 28- Okinawan Dance Troupe
Mon., Nov. 23- Lublin Polish Folk Festival
Wed., Dec. 2- Romanian Folk Festival
Tues., Mar. 16-Jury's Irish Cabaret (Hill)
Series No. 8 - Modern Dance and
Cabaret
Fri., Oct. 30- Martha Graham Dance
Company
Sat., Jan. 16 -=ofrey lI
Tues., Mar. 2-Paul Taylor Dance Company
Tues., Mar. 16- Jury's Irish Cabaret (Hill)
Series No. 9 - Mixed
Wed., Oct. 28- Okinawan Dance Troupe
Tues., Nov. 24- Paul Gaulin Mime Company
Fri., Jan. 15 -Jofrey 1I
Wed., Mar. 3-Paul Taylor Dance Company
Series No.10- Mime and Modern
Sun., Nov. 1--Martha Graham Dance
Company (3:00)
Tues., Nov. 24- Paul Gaulin Mime Company
Fri., Jan. 15 -Joffrey II
Tues., Mar. 2- Paul Taylor Dance Company

Main Floor, Center $35; Balcony,.Center $28; Main Floor, Sides $22; Balcony, Sides $16
All performances in Power Center at 8:00 unless otherwise noted.
Tickets at Burton Tower, Ann Arbor, MI 48109 Weekdays 9-4:30, Sat. 9-12 (313) 665-3717
The Choice, Series.c
Series tickets may be ordered by mail or purchased in Burton Tower. Please enclose a self-
addressed, stamped envelope. (Sorry, no phone orders.)
Checks payable to: UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY Burton Tower, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109
My choice is Series No.__ ; Please send series @$ ea.
OR
I wish to create my own series; Please send--- series @ $ ea.

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