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Page 2-Tuesday, March 16, 1982-The Michigan Daily
Haig unveils Nicaraguan plan
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
NEW YORK (UPI) - Secretary of State Alexander
Haig yesterday unveiled a five-point plan he said
could end the dispute between the United States and
Nicaragua, including a demand that the leftist San-
dinista regime cut off its support of rebels in El
Haig said he had made "progress" in talks on the
crisis in Central America with Mexico's Foreign
Minister Jorge Castaneda, who said Sunday he would
relay the U.S. plan to Nicaragua and Cuba within a
COUPLED WITH the recent offer of Mexican
President Jose Lopez Portillo to mediate between the
United States, Cuba and Nicaragua, the U.S.
proposals represented a new phase of Washington's
efforts to reduce tension in the region.
"I told him (Castaneda) these proposals could be a
basis for settlement with Nicaragua," Haig said at a
press conference following two days of talks on the
Reagan administration's Caribbean Basin initiative
with the foreign ministers of Colombia, Venezuela,
Canada and Mexico.
Haig, however, dampened speculation that an
agreement with Nicaragua was at hand.
CASTANEDA .INDICATED Sunday he was op-
timistic that Nicaragua would agree to the United
States' main condition for a settlement - that
Managua end its support of the rebels fighting the
U.S.-backed regime in El Salvador.
Haig said this was a "subjective" opinion on
The five proposals include non-aggression pacts
protecting Nicaragua from the United States and un-
friendly Central American nations, a U.S. pledge not
to assist anti-Nicaraguan rebels and an end to the
flow of heavy weapons into Central America.
THE OTHER TWO proposals were the renewal of
suspended U.S. aid to Nicaragua and "a commitment
from Nicaragua to get out of El Salvador," Haig said.
The United States had discussed the five proposals
with the Cubans and Nicaraguans previously, but
U.S. officials said they believed it was the first time
the ideas had been presented together publicly as a
Haig and other U.S. officials emphasized the United
States would continue its own contacts with
Nicaragua and Cuba and said Mexico had not been
designated as a negotiator to represent the United
While encouraging the Mexican initiative, Haig
emphasized that the fighting in El Salvador was a
"global" problem and Washington would press
Moscow and Havana to help ease tensions in Central
"It's Russian arms that are engaged in this
hemisphere," Haig said Sunday, warning the United
Staes will use "political, economic and security"
pressure to stop Moscow and Havana from aiding the
rebels in El Salvador.
Prof. of education and
I psychology dead at 87
5 ' /
Last week's winners
Daily Classifieds page
William Trow, professor emeritus of
education and psychology, died Sunday
at University Hospital at the age of 87.
Trow served on the University
SHORT OR LONG
Men and Women
Liberty off State........665-9329
East U. at South U.......662-0354
Maple Village ...........761-2733
faculty from 1926 to 1965 and chaired
the first combined doctoral program in
education and psychology from 1958 to
His professional honors include
chairing the educational division of the
American Psychological Association in
1953, serving as president of the
National Society of College Teachers of
Education in 1960 and chairing the
board of editors of the Journal of
Educational Psychology, from 1954 un-
Trow is survived by his wife, two
sons, five grandchildren and one great-
Look for clues hidden in the
Tuesday through Friday.
I.,4111W - 1 -- - - - - -- -
Reagan talks budget in Dixie
MONTGOMERY, Ala.- President Reagan went down to Dixie yesterday
to defend his economic program, brandishing a veto threat toward those in
Congress who "bust the budget" and pick Americans' pockets with high
Kicking off a two-day swing, Reagan told the Alabama legislature that
foes of his efforts to cut back the federal government are "prisoners of the
past ... shackled to the myth that all wisdom, morality and compassion
begin at both ends of Pennsylvania Avenue."
The president reiterated his belief in a "safety net" of social programs for
the helpless, but said it is time to show compassion for the working man on
Detectives search for clues
in Allendale murders
GRAND HAVEN- Detectives began an intensive investigation yesterday
for a suspect or suspects in the methodical slayings of a rural Allendale
family during the weekend.
All five members of the Paulson family-Robert, 42; Mary Jane, 40; Cyn-
thia, 18; Carla, 13; and Kasey, 8-were led into a narrow kitchen and shot at
close range with a .22 caliber weapon, said Lt. Lee Posma, the Ottawa Coun-
ty Sherriff's Department detective heading the investigation.
The bodies were found by firefighters called by a neighbor who noticed
smoke pouring from the Paulsons' white, two story frame home. Authorities
said they believe the fire was set to conceal the slayings but fire in-
vestigators have not yet officially designated it as arson.
The strongest leads being followed by detectives were those involving
three automobiles sighted by neighbors, Posma said.
Rain may delay shuttle launch
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.- Technicians moved ahead with final pre-
countdown work yesterday despite questionable landing conditions at the
California base that would be used if the space shuttle Columbia were forced
down shortly after launch next Monday.
More than a half inch of rain fell on Edwards last week and an additional
.13 inch was recorded Sunday.
If Edwards were not available for a landing Monday, when the shuttle is
scheduled to take off, NASA would be faced with delaying the launch, or
diverting the Columbia to a backup landing strip at White Sands, N.M.
Astronauts Jack Lousma and Gordon Fullerton are scheduled to spend a
week in orbit and land March 29 at Edwards Air Force Base in the high
desert northeast of Los Angles.
Joint economic chairman
has budget alternative
WASHINGTON- The Democratic chairman of the Joint Economic Com-
mittee urged Congress yesterday to repeal the 1983 tax cut, cut military
spending and take the unprecedented step of ordering the Federal Reserve
to let interest rates fall.
But Republican members of the committee called for continuing President
Reagan's policies-no tax increases and a renewed coimitment to the Fed
to maintain its tight monetary policy.
President Reagan, on a three-state tour to promote his policies, said in
Montgomery, Ala., he will cooperate to reach a bipartisan budget com-
promise with Congress.
"I want to hear from them," he said.
Vol. XCII, No. 129
Tuesday, March 16,1982
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