Page 2-Friday, February 12, 1982-The Michigan Daily
GOP warns budget is in trouble
- r . Fr From AP and UPI
February 20 LSAT WASHINGTON- Republican leaders
told President Reagan yesterday of
Ann Arbor " Dearborn lagging congressional support for his
East Lansing " Troy record-deficit budget, and even his
closest Senate friend asked for the
"running room . . . to come up with
some better results."
Reagan replied that while "I've sent.
a budget up that I believe in very
much," Congress should have the
chance to find further cuts. But he ruled
out compromising on his 18 percent
- - boost for the Pentagon. He also rejected
- *--" - any attempt to increase revenues by
trimming his tax cuts.
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SENATE Majority Leader Howard
Baker, Sen. Paul Laxalt, and House
Republican Leader Robert Michel con-
fronted Reagan with the assessment
that the $7.7-billion plan for fiscal 1983
simply won't fly so long as it projects
deficits approaching $100 billion in that
and future years.
Many in Congress have suggested
repealing or reducing this year's in-
come tax cuts, raising certain other
taxes, or cutting military spending to
stem the flow of red ink.
The president did say he has seen hin-
ts from Capitol Hill that "even further
cuts" could be made in non-military
spending, "and I think the Congress
should have the running room to be able
to talk about those." Reagan has
promised reduced deficits in the future,
laying much of the blame for the big
current . deficits on past ad-
MEANWHILE, Federal Reserve
Board chairman Paul Volcker told the
Senate Banking Committee the
prospects of huge deficits for several
years to come represent a hazard to the
He urged Congress to send "the right
signal as soon as possible" to restore
confidence on Wall Street and to reduce
interest rates by approving a budget
that would produce lower deficits than
Suspects in trooper killing
drore car stolen from Ann Arbor
The car driven by suspects who alleg-
edly shot and killed a state police
trooper Tuesday was stolen from Ann
Arbor last Friday, police said yester-
The car's owner, a 25-year-old Yp-
silanti woman, was returning to her
vehicle in the 700 block of Briarwood
Circle at 9 p.m. when two suspects for-
ced her into the car at gunpoint and
made her drive to Dexter. She was then
ordered out of the car. The suspects
took her ring and necklace and drove
The woman made her way to nearby
house and called for assistance. Police
recovered the car Tuesday near Leslie,
but were unsure if the people who ab-
ducted the woman and stole the car last
Friday were the same people accused
in the murder of the state trooper.
Complied from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Salvadoran army retaliates
SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador- El Salvador's defense minister claimed
yesterday that his forces have the upper hand against leftist guerrillas, and
a military source said the army has launched a major campaign against the
rebels in the southeastern part of the country.
In a telephone interview the minister, Gen. Jose Guillermo Garcia, denied
news reports that the guerrillas control territory or are able to move freely
in large parts of the country.
Abscam convictions reversed
PHILADELPHIA- The Abscam convictions of two former City Council
leaders were reinstated yesterday by a federal appeals court, which ruled
that a lower court had erred in overturning a jury's guilty verdict.
Former City Council President George Schwartz and former Council
Majority Leader Harry Jannotti were convicted in 1980 on charges stem-
ming from the government's political corruption probe, but the verdict was
overturned by U.S. District Judge John Fullam.
Fullam had said the two councilmen were entrapped by the federal agents
in the undercover operation known as Abscam.
In reinstating the convictions, Judge Delores Sloviter of the 3rd U.S. Cir-
cuit Court of Appeals said in a 70-page decision that "the evidence of the
defendants' predisposition was sufficient to support the jury's conclusion of
no entrapment; the conduct of the government agents as -to Schwartz and
Jannotti did not violate their due process rights."
Convoy moves on Warsaw
WARSAW, Poland- More than 150 police trucks rumbled slowly through
Warsaw in an apparent show of force yesterday and Roman Catholic church
officials returned from the Vatican and mapped plans to meet Solidarity
leaders Lech Walesa and Jan Kulaj.
But Archbishop Jozef Glemp said he had no plans to meet Gen. Wojciech
Jaruzelski, Poland's martial law leader, and that all he brought from the
Vatican were papal blessings because "the pope knows that we have to solve
our problems by ourselves."
The church in this overwhelmingly Roman Catholic nation of 36 million
has acted as a moderating force between the government and Solidarity, but
has criticized the suspension of civil rights in the martial law decrees of Dec.
Witnesses said some of the police trucks were-mounted with machine guns
and water cannon and carried officers with plastic shields. They said the
convoy was so long it took from 30 to 45 minutes to pass a single point.
Fighting continues in
Syria, U.S. says
DAMASCUS, Syria- Western diplomats reported more fighting between
religious dissidents and government troops in the city of Hama yesterday
but Syria angrily accused the United States of exaggerating the extent of the
In Amman, capital of neighboring Jordan, U.S. officials said trouble also
erupted in the Syrian port of Latakia and that troops had sealed off the city.
Hama, a commercial hub in central Syria where nine days of fighting has
claimed as many as 1,000 rebel casualties according to Western sources, has
been sealed off from the rest of the country since last week.
Chisholm to leave Congress
WASHINGTON- Rep. Shirley Chisholm (D-New York), who came to
Congress as an outspoken maverick 13 years ago, said yesterday she now
finds the job "tedious and frustrating" and will not run for re-election.
"It has become increasingly difficult to carry the tragic messages back
from Washington to the jobless, homeless and hopeless Brooklynites," she
said in a written statement.
Chisholm, 57, the first black woman to win a seat in the House of Represen-
tatives, became known nationally for her fiery speeches and her 1972 cam-
paign for the presidency.
In recent years, as she gained seniority and influence, her once angry style
grew more subdued; leading some critics to say she had lost interest in her
be 1Jidiigan 1 OaiIy
Vol. XCII, No. 110
Friday, February 12, 1982
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The Univer-
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Editor-in-Chief ......................DAVID MEYER
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Located in the Tidewater, Virginia
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