The Michigan Daily-Thursday, January 21, 1982-Page 3
U.S. refuses sanctions against Israel
UNITED NATIONS (AP)- The
United States vetoed a diluted Arab
resolution yesterday that calls on all
U.N. member nations to consider san-
ctions against Israel for annexing the
occupied Syrian Golan Heights.
The vote in the 15-member Security
Council was 9-1, with five abstentions. A
previous version of the resolution had
called for mandatory sanctions, in-
cluding suspension of military,
economic, financial and technological
aid to Israel.
THE WORDING was softened to at-
tract more support from other mem-
bers of the council, although it was
clear the United States would veto any
call for sanctions against the Jewish
Last month, the United States joined
a unanimous Security Council
resolution declaring Israel's an-
ctions resolution. "Indeed it has
already succeeded in exacerbating the
terribly difficult problems of the Middle
East in dividing people whose
cooperation is needed to solve
problems, in sowing suspicions and
Britain and France, two other per-
manent council members with veto
power, abstained, as did Ireland, Japan
Panama's apparent defection from
support of the Arab resolution was of-
fset by Zaire's affirmative vote. It
would have been a stinging diplomatic
defeat for Syria had the resolution
received less than the nine votes
required for adoption, barring a veto.
Others supporting the resolution were
Jordan, its, sponsor, as well as the
Soviet Union, China, Poland, Togo,
Uganda, Guyana and Spain.
Citibank, one of the world's largest
international banks invites you to con-
sider a local staff career opportunity
in the Far East. We are looking
primarily for graduate students in
business-related fields to become
Account Managers. Completefluency
in English and any of the Asian Lan-
guages is required. At present, excel-
lent opportunities exist in the following
Guam a Hong Kong
Indonesia * Japan
Korea * Malaysia
Philippines o Singapore
We will be interviewing at the University
of Michigan on January 28 and 29.
Interested candidates should contact
Charlene Schmult, Recruiting Coor-
dinator, International Office, 603 East
Madison Street, 313-763-4589 for further
nexation "null and void." Israel has
controlled the territory since capturing
the strategic heights from Syria in the
1967 Middle East war.
The Israeli Parliament passed
legislation Dec. 14 extending Israeli law
to the area, in effect annexing it.
U.S. Ambassador Jeane Kirkpatrick
admonished the 15-nation council to
play a constructive role in solving the
Middle East conflict and not to
aggravate the situation.
"FAR FROM preventing
aggravation, it would become a source
of aggravation," she said of the san-
By LISA CRUMRINE
The number of teachers graduating from the
state's colleges and universities dropped by more
than two-thirds during the 1970s and, School of
Education officials say, the decline has been even
greater at the University.
According to a report released by the State Board
of Education this month, the production of new
teachers by Michigan's colleges and universities
declined by nearly 70 percent from 1970-79. The num-
ber of teachers graduating from the University,
however, dropped 78 percent during this period, said
Harry McLaughlin, School of Education director of,
"OUR ENROLLMENT. in 1970 was 1,441 un-
dergraduates and 2,000 graduate students, whereas
in the fall of 1981, we were down to 641 undergrads
with 778 graduate students in the Rackham
program," McLaughlin said.
Officials cite declining enrollments in primary and
secondary schools during the '70s as the cause for the
bleak job market for teachers. As a result, fewer
students were willing to enter the profession during
In Michigan alone, public school enrollments
declined by more than 400,000 students and non-
public school enrollments dropped by more than
100,000, said Phillip Runkel, state superintendent of
TO COPE WITH the ever-dwindling job market for
teachers, the School of Education has changed the
emphasis of many of its programs.
"We are emphasizing problem-solving to prepare
students to work in industry and to do research in
evaluation programs of various government and cor-
porative organizations," said Ted Wilson, editor of
the Innovator, published by the School of Education.
Currently, only 30 percent of the enrolled education
students are training to be teachers, Wilson said.
See TEACHER, Page 7
THURSDAY 21 9pm Univ. Club
THURSDAY 21 PinkPanther 7pm Nat SCI
A Shot in the Dark 915
FRIDAY 22 Last Metro 7,9:30 MLB.3
SATURDAY 23 Arthur 68,10 MLB 3
MONDAY 25 MASS MEETING 7pm
Union Assembly Hall
TUESDAY 26 7-9 Free Workshop Ballroom
WEDNESDAY 27 9pm Univ.Club $1.50
_ UniversiVy civiiesCe e
A rally for solidarity with Polish workers will be held on the diag at noon
today. Sponsored by the Campus Labor Support Group.
Alt. Act.-Selling of the Pentagon and Who's in Charge Here?, 8-p.m., RC
AAFC-Excalibur, 6:30 & 9 p.m., Aud. A., Angell.
CG-Marat/Sade, 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch Hall.
CFT-Rebel Without a Couse, 4,7 & 9p.m., MICH.
MED-Pink Panther, 7 p.m., Nat. Sci.
MED-Shot in the Dark, 9:15 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Noontime Film Fest-Anyplace But Here, Public Health Aud., 12:05 p.m.,
Res College-Crisis: Behind a Presidential Commitment and Leaves of
November, 7 p m.,"C Aud., East Quad
Union Arts-Sterling Chamber Players, "Harpsichord Music Old and
New, 8 p.m., Kuenzel Rm., Union.
School of Music-37th annual Midwestern Conf. on School Vocal and In-
strumental Music. For info. contact George Cavender, 228 Stearns Bldg. 763-
3017: U.S.A.F. Band and the Singing Sergeants, 8 p.m., Hill.
Hopscotch, by Israel Horovitz, 8 p.m., Canterbury Loft.
Ark-Stan Rodgers, 8:30 p.m., 421 Hill St.
WUOM-Amateur Radio mtg, 7:30 p.m. Conf. Rm. 3, Union.
Committee Concerned with World Hunger-Mass Mtg., Conf. Rm. 5,
Tau Beta Pi-Free Tutoring, 7-11 p.m., 307 UGLI & 2332 Bursley.
Scottish Country Dancers-Beg. class 7 p.m., Int. class 8p.m., Union.
Campus Crusade for Christ-mtg., 7 p.m., 2003 Angell Hall.
Med. Ct. Bible Study-mtg, 12:30 p.m., F2330 Mott's Hosp.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship-mtg. 7p.m., Union.
Interfraternity Council-Open rush, 7-10 p.m.
Career Planning and Placement-Peace Corps film, 7 p.m., International
Women's Community Center-mtg. 7:30 p.m. Ann Arbor Public Lib.
Human Resource Development-5:30 p.m., Holiday Inn West.
Urban Planning-Ken Polakowski, "Land Use Design", 11 a.m., 10409
Vision/Hearing-Ulf Eysel, "Plasticity in the Visual System of the Adult
Cat" 12:15 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
Health Pshchology-George Curtis, "Psychobiology of Phobic Anxiety,"
12 p.m., VA Med. Ctr., Rm. A154.
Phi Delta Epsilon-Alvin R. Tarlov, "GMENAC: The Likely Consequen-
ces of a 43 percent Increase in Health Professionals Causing a Surplus by
1999", 4 p.m., S. Lec. Hall Med. Sci. II.
Ctr. for Japanese Studies-Kattie Sparling, "Studying and doing Research
in Japan", noon, Commons Rm, Lane Hall.
Chemistry- L.Bartell, "Why Cooked Molecules Shrink as they Expand", 4
p.m. 1200 Chem.
Computing Ctr.-Lab: Forrest Hartman, 9-10:30 a.m., Sem. Rm. Com-
Chalk Talk-CC staff, "Structure and use of MTS files", 12:10 p.m., 1011
Computing Ctr.-Bob Blue, "Intro to MTS", 3:30-5 or 7-9 p.m., 2335 Angell.
ILIR-Dave Hetrick, "MICRO", Sem Rm., 7:30 p.m., Computing Center.
League-International Night, Canada, 5 p.m.
Men's Basketball-Michigan vs. Michigan State, 8p.m., Crisler.
MSA and PIRGIM-petition drive protesting cuts in financial aid to
students, various spotsaround campus, all day.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
Auto negotiations deadlock
(Continued from Page 1)
of time. Perhaps it was the absence of a
pressure point that we usually have,
namely a strike deadline.
"We had enough time. I don't think
the planning was wrong or the timing
was wrong. We were hung up on these
issues a couple of days ago and just
couldn't move them."
LOCKED IN the worst auto industry
slump in half a century, the UAW
opened negotiations last week on
possible contract concessions to the
nation's two largest automakers.
Current contracts expire Sept. 14.
Warren said any GM decision to close
additional plants or lay off more
workers would depend on the market-
place and that additinal closings or
layoffs should not be interpreted as a
reaction to the breakoff in negotiations.
Fraser said that negotiations were
mired in disagreement over economic
issues and the question of job security
for the union's 300,000-plus GM em-
ployees. He did not elaborate.
"The union bargaining committee
]has voted to recess and report to the
Ibargaining council. We will report the
progress of negotiations or the lack
ithereof to the council and than that
council will make their decision" on
whether bargaining will resume.
THE PRESIDENTS of several
United Auto Workers locals said
yesterday at least half the union's
membership strongly oppose any con-
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