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October 02, 1982 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-10-02

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.;

Congress bill
Saves student
financial aid

The Michigan Daily-Saturday, October 2, 1982-Page 3
Headlee outlines plan
to University class

GE0T M
Il AC

From AP andUPI
WASHINGTON- Congress, anxious
to adjourn for a month of campaigning,
*gave its approval last night to a com-
promise spending bill needed to pull the
federal government into the new fiscal
year after a day of technical'bankrup-
tcy.
In the Senate, approval came by
voice vote several hours after the
House gave its assent, 290-123.
, THE MEASURE is needed because
none of the 13 regular money bills for
the new fiscal year has become law.
One had been sent to the White House,
but Reagan has not yet signed it.
The measure keeps financial aid to'
students frozen at 1982-83 levels for the
83-84 academic year. University finan-
cial aid director Harvey Grotrian said
that would mean a decrease of 7 per-
cent from appropriations for the 80-81
academic year.
Grotrian added that the resolutions is
"particularly good news" in light of
President Reagan's requested ap-
propriation, which would have slashed
W0 percent from financial aid coffers
nationwide.
ALTHOUGH financial aid will con-
tinue uninterrupted, Thomas Butts, the
University's Washington lobbyist, war-
ned that the resolution will be in effect
only until December 17, after which
time "anything can happen," he said.
President Reagan's signature was
assured after the White House sent
GOP leaders a statement that declared
the bill "acceptable as an interim spen-
ding measure." The bill provides fun-

ding for virtually the entire gover-
nment through Dec. 17, thereby
requiring a post-election session of
Congress to consider regular spending
bills and yet another interim measure.
Final approval"would end a day of
government in limbo, running as nor-
mal but technically unable to buy so
much as a paperclip until the tardy
Congress passed the measure.
LAST YEAR President Reagan or-
dered much of the government shut
down for a day in a veto confrontation
with Congress over a similar interim
funding bill.
No precise figures were available,
but the compromise measure generally
holds spending for domestic programs
within the limits imposed by the budget
outline Congress approved last sum-
mer.
It calls for defense spending of $228.7
billion for the entire fiscal year, more
than $6 billion below the amount ap-
proved in the budget and about $17
billion less than Reagan requested from
Congress last winter. Those amounts
are expected to change, though, when
Congress debates the regular military
spending bill.
Temporarily, at least, the interim
measure prohibits purchase of the first
five MX missiles that the ad-
ministration wants to buy, and bars any
construction activity on the second of
two new nuclear aircraft carriers that
the president is hoping to build. Con-
struction of the Bi bomber may
proceed.

By KENT REDDING
Michigan is a state filled with
economic problems, said gubernatorial
contender Richard Headlee yesterday,
but those problems can be solved with
both a change in policy and way of ap-
proaching the problems.
The state has become "the North-
western of the Big Ten in economics,"
Headlee said, and he outlined his con-
servative plans to revive the bleak
outlook.
"You've got to run the government
like a business," Headlee said to Prof.
Arthur Miller's Contemporary Issues
class in Angell Hall. The Republican
nominee called for an end to waste in
social service programs and a reduc-
tion in govenment regulation, echoing
similar statements by the Reagan ad-
ministration.
Less than half of the people
assembled in Auditorium C were
students enrolled in Miller's class, and
aides took advantage of the unusually
large audience by distributing

literature and bumper stickers.
In his 40-minute speech, Headlee
vowed to cutback spending on social
services. He said the social spending,
rate is now quadruple the inflation rate
while spending on education had
plummeted.
Governor Headlee would change all
that, he said, and would institute a
"strategic planning system" for higher
education. "We spend a billion dollars
on higher education each year and no
one is in charge," Headlee said. A plan-
ning agency would reduce duplication,
he said.
In an apparent mix-up before the
speech that forced him to provide his
own microphone system, Headlee quip-
ped, "See, they've cut higher education-
so much, you can't even get a speaker
system."
The speech was interrupted several
times by applause, with the only boos
stemming from Headlee's stated op-
position to abortion and the use of state
medicare funds for abortion.

Daily Photo by JEFF SCH RIER
Headlee speaks to a political

Republican gubernatorial candidate
science class yesterday in Angell Hall
Arrests
From AP andUPI
Palestinain and diplomatic sources
yesterday accused the Lebanese army
of an intimidation campaign of arrests
and searches to drive the hundreds of
thousands of Palestinian civilians out of
Lebanon.
The diplomatic sources said 2,000
people were arrested in Beirut on three
nights this week, and 600 are still being
held. They said those rounded up in-
cluded Palestinians, leftist Lebanese
Moslems and others whose identity
papers were not in order.
PALESTINIANS reported the army,
most of whose officers are Christians,

reported
was making nightly roundups in the
Bourj Barajneh refugee camp, a big
slum near the Chatilla and Sabra cam-
ps where Lebanese Christian
militiamen massacred at least 340
Palestinians Sept. 16-18.
The French-language newspaper
l'orient le Jour reported this week that
the government is considering a plan
that would allow only 50,000
Palestinians to remain in Lebanon.
Estimates of the number in the country
range from 400,000 to 640,000.
The Palestinian refugees from Israel
were tolerated in Lebanon until the
guerrillas of the Palestine Liberation

in Lebanon

Organization moved in after they were
driven out of Jordan in 1970. The
Lebanese Christians who dominated
the government and the army conten-
ded that their use of Lebanon as a base
of operations against Israel opened the
country to Israeli attack.
EXPULSION of the PLO was one of
the aims of the Christians in the civil
war, and the Palestinians fought on the
side of their fellow Moslems of the
Lebanese left. After the armistice and
the de facto partition of the country into
Christian and Moslem enclaves, the
Palestinians dominated many of the
Moslem areas.
U.S. Marines picked their way
through minefields at Beirut airport
yesterday in a delicate clearing
operation that has already killed one
Marine and wounded three others,
delaying the arrival of M-60 tanks to
support American peace-keeping for-
ces.
As the Marines cleared the airport of
undetonated mines and bombs with
renewed caution, U.S. special envoy
Philip Habib arrived in Beirut for talks
with Lebanese officials and Israel for-
mally created a panel to investigate the

Germany ousts Schmidt

/fS
I.

massacre of hundreds of Palestinians
at two refugee camps in Beirut.
THE MARINES, part of the 3,400-
member tri-national peace-keeping
force sent back to Beirut following the
massacre by Lebanese Phalangist
Christians, said they were taking extra.
precautions following an explosion
Thursday that killed one Marine and
wounded three others-the first
casualties among American peace-
keeping troops in Lebanon.
Habib and President Amin Gemayel,
were expected to discuss proposals for
the removal of all foreign troops from
Lebanon-Isralis, Syrians and
Palestinians-now that Beirut has been
reunited and the Green Line separating
Moslem West and Christian East Beirut
has been abolished.
In Tel Aviv, the government announ-
ced that the head of Israel's Supreme,
Court, Yitzhak Kahan, would head a
panel investigating the massacre of
Palestinians two weeks ago at the
Sabra and Chatila camps.
FAST STEREO SERVICE
TV RENTALS
USED EQUIPMENT
H I Fl STUDIO
215 S. ASHLEY
DOWNTOWN I BLOCK WEST OF MAIN
' BLOCK NORTH OF LIBERTY
769-0392 or 669. 7492

(Continued from Page l)
"a betrayal of their trust."
"The people know that the constitution
makes possible this action," he said.
' Your methods are legal but they have
no honest core, no moral justification."
Turning to Genscher, Schmidt said
angrily: "Herr Genscher, it will be
years before people forget this
behavior."
A somber. Schmidt, out of power at 63,
crossed the floor of a Parliament ringing
with cheers from Kohl's supporters to
shake the victor's hand.
KOHL WAS sworn into office several
hours later. His election as chancellor

took place after nearly five hours of.
sometimes stormy debate over the no-
confidence motion. Most of the rancor
centered on Kohl's intention of holding
early national elections next March.
When his coalition government
collapsed with the resignation of four
Free Democratic ministers, Schmidt
called for immediate elections. Kohl
and Free Democrat leader Hans-
Dietrich Genscher, rejected the call,
preferring to get power first and seek a
mandate from voters later.
Kohl, beaming with satisfaction at
taking office from the man who defeated
him in 1976 national elections, told

Elderly woman killed
in West Side home

By DAN GRANTHAM
Police yesterday discovered the
body of an elderly woman who ap-
parently had been murdered in her
West Side home.
Police Chief William Corbett
refused to release the details of the
woman's death, except to confirm
that she was murdered. He said
Police would wait until Monday to
make a formal statement on the in-
cident.
NEIGHBORS of the woman, who
was identified as Louise Koebnick,
said they were baffled by the
mysterious murder. They said Koeb-

nick, who had lived in her house on W.
Jefferson Street for about 75 years,
had not been seen since Tuesday
night, when friends gave her a ride
home from church.
Two neighbors said they- became
concerned about Koebnick's absence
and tried to telephone her Wednesday
afternoon, but got no answer.
They said that Koebnick's body was
discovered yesterday morning and
that an ambulance arrived at her 621
W. Jefferson home at around 10 a.m.
Anne Rueter, who lived behind
Koebnick, described Koebnick as "a
very fine neighbor" and a "very avid
gardener."

reporters after the vote he intended to
hold new elections in March.
"I AM QUITE certain that I do not
have to fear the judgment of voters," he
said.
Kohl is likely to pursue a more over-
tly pro-American, anti-Soviet line than
Schmidt, whose efforts to maintain
detente and dialogue with the Soviets
and preys Washington into disar-
mamenttalks with Moscow frequently
irritated Washington.
Kohl, like Schmidt, will face rising
opposition to the planned deployment of
U.S. cruise and Pershing 2 missiles in
West Germany next year.
300 fight for
Nat. Res.
school at
hearing
(Continued from Page 1)
"Take every field class you can get,"
urged Sylvia Taylor, a research
specialist with the state Department of
Natural resources. "The University of
Michigan is one of the last schools (in
the country) which has not given up its
field stations. Michigan State Univer-
sity has no place to send their studen-
ts-and it shows. We need people who
really know the land."
Others attacked the claim that the
school's academic programs do not
measure up.
TANYA HURIE, who returned to
graduate school here after 10 years in
the field, saidashe cameuto Ann Arbor
with a "critical eye." But, she said, i "
was both surprised and exhilerated by
what I found here: the cutting edge of
training for natural resources
professionals."
Another graduate student in the
school, Dominic Della Sala, urged the
six-member BPC subcommittee to con-
sider more than simply economic fac-
tors in preparing its recommendation
about the school.
"I urge you to use your pens to per-
petuate the seeds of knowledge," Della
Sala said, "and not as an axe for its
destruction."
JEROME Schultz, the chairman of
the BPC panel assigned to study the
school's future, said that although last
night's was only the first public hearing
on the school, the panel has already
been besieged with letters supporting
the program. He said he hoped his
panel would have its recommendation

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HAPPENINGS
Highlight
The Washtenaw County Chapter of the National Organization for Women
will hold a PAC/WOMAN Walkathon today. A kick-off rally featuring a
number of speakers including Margot-Duley Morrow, President of Michigan
NOW, and Perry Bullard, State Rep. in the 53rd District. The Walkathon will
begin at 11:00. To participate or sponsor another walker, call 769-6067.
Films
Rocky III,7 & 9:15p.m., MLB 3.
Alt. Act.-Cul-De-Sac, DBL, 7:30 p.m. only, Nat. Sci.
Alt. Act-Repulsion, DBL, 9:30 p.m. only, Nat. Sci.
AAFC-Andy Warhol's Frankenstein, DBL, 6:30 & 10:10 p.m., MLB 4.
AAFC-Andy Warhol's Dracula, DBL, 8:15 p.m. only, MLB 4.
CG-Lili Marleen, 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch Hall.
C2-Decline of Western Civilization, 7 & 9p.m., Angell Aud. A.
CFT-2001: Space Odyssey, 5, 7:30 & 10 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
CFT-Polyester, 7, 8:30, 10:15 & 12 midnight, Michigan Theatre.
Meetings
Cyprus Day Committee-Crawford Room, 7 p.m. Michigan Union.
Nuclear Weapons Freeze Meeting-9 p.m., LSA-SG Office, 4003 Michigan
Union.
Ann Arbor Go Club-2-7 p.m., 1433 Mason Hall.
Tae Kwon Do Club-Practice, 9-11 a.m., Martial Arts Room, CCRB.

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19

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