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November 30, 1982 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-11-30

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4

Page 2-'Tuesday, November 30, 1982-The Michigan Daily
Trade meeting skirts farm issue

~GENEVA, Switzerland (AP)- ,An
88nation trade conference yesterday
dashed U.S. hopes of phasing out Corn-
m~on Market farm subsidies and win-
ning Third World concessions on trade
barriers, approving a final declaration
that skirted both issues.
~"Overall, the results 'might get a
gr~ade of C," said U.S. trade represen-
tative William Brock. "I don't think
Congress will be happy."
AFTER FIVE days of grueling and at
times bitter negotiations, delegates
from nations subscribing to the General
Agreement on Tariffs and Trade
(GATT) voted early yesterday for a
3,000-word document that endorses
GATT principles of free and open trade.
The vote came in a plenary session
that originally was scheduled for
Saturday, but, was repeatedly delayed
to avoid having the conference end
without making any kind of joint
declaration.
The compromise document, watered
daown in marathon bargaining over the
weekend, committed GATT members

to "resist" protectionist trade barriers t,
erected to protect weak domestic in-
dustries.
BUT, UNDER objections from the
Common Market and elsewhere, it
dropped a previous draft's pledge to
"refrain" from protectionism, as well
as a U.S.-backed text that would have
called for "dismantling" existing
protectionist measures.
Some GATT members even objected
to language providing for a study of
perhaps the most hotly debated issue-
agricultural subsidies.
The United States was 'deeply in-
volved in both major disputes that had
paralyzed the conference since opening
day and threatened its collapse.
ONE FOCUSED on the Common
Market's refusal to meet U.S. demands
for a gradual phase-out of agricultural
subsidies enacted to reduce 'huge sur-
pluses. The U.S. delegation said the
subsidies makte for unfair competition
by undercutting other nations' prices.
Most GATT members outside t he
European Economic Community
backed Washington in the debate,' but

the final document made no specific
reference to farm price support.
It called for a two-year study on how
to bring agriculture "more fully" into
the GATT trading system and "to seek
to improve terms of access" to farm
markets.
The Common Market insisted on
reading into the record a statement that
this "is not a commitment to any new
negotiation or obligation in relation to
agricultural products."
The final agreement on agriculture
"did not go as far as we would have
liked," said a weary Brock shortly
before dawn yesterday. "I don't think it
will solve the American farmer's
problems."
Brock noted that there is strong sen-
timent on Capitol Hill for dumping low-
priced dairy products on world markets
unless Common Market subsidies are
phased out. Nine Republican senators
and congressmen attended the con-
ference, lobbying heavily for the U.S.
position.

B rock
... gives talks a "C"

TUESDAY LUNCH DISCUSSION
12 NOON-.NOVEMBER 30TH
"RACISM IN THE U.S. AND BRITAIN
(An African Perspective)"
Speaker: Professor Lemuel Johnson,
Department of English, U. of M.
at the International Center, 603 E. Madison Street
For additional information, please call 662-5529
Co-s ponso~red by The Ecumenical Campus Center, The International Center,
Church Women United in Ann Arbor.

Study:* MX hc
(Continued from Page 1)
bers not on alert and submarines in port
- the MX could provide 7 percent of all
surviving warheads and 13 percent of
hard-target inventories," she added.

ielp is minor
REP. JOSEPH Addabbo (D-N.Y.),
chairman of the Appropriations sub-
committee on defense and a leading foe
of the MX, said he hoped the new report
would help to persuade wavering mem-
bers of the full panel that the program
should be cut back or scrapped.
A year ago, Addabbo said, many
members went along with Reagan's
request for MX funds on faith, but he
said further information about the
program has changed some minds.

TIME SCHEDULE CHANGES-WINTER TERM, 1,983
This is a list of all the changes to the Winter Term TIME SCHEDULE which have been received in the Scheduling Office
through November 24, 1982. As further changes are received and processed they will be added to this list and copies
will be posted at CRISP and delivered to the various counselling offices.

IN BRIEF-
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
111gh court denies Nixon appeal
WASHINGTON- The Supreme Court refused yesterday to help Richard
Nixon keep the public from listening to 6,000 hours of his secret Oval Office
tape recordings.
Without comment, the justices rejected Nixon's appeal of a ruling allowing
the never-before-heard White House tapes to be played for the public.
The action is a defeat for Nixon, who resigned as president under threat of"
impeachment in the Watergate scandal. But it does not guarantee the tapes
will be released as planned in 1984 or 1985.
Nixon and others named or involved in the recorded conversations still can f
try to block their release on a tape-by-tape basis if they feel it would violate
privacy rights or executive privilege.
In New York, Nixon spokesman Nick Ruwe said the former chief
executive would have no comment on the court's action.
U.S. says 2,000 more Cuban
advisers sent to Nicaragua
WASHINGTON- Cuba has sent an additional 2,000 military and civilian
advisers into Nicaragua since early this year, according to recent U.S. in-
telligence estimates.4
At the same time, officials said, Soviet deliveries of military equipment to
Cuba have been running about the same pace as in 1981, when the Soviets
shipped a reported 66,000 tons of weapons to President Fidel Castro's forces.
The 1981 total has been described as the biggest volume of such Soviet ship-
ments to Cuba in nearly 20 years.
Intelligence sources, who asked not to be identified, provided updated
figures as President Reagan prepares to leave today on a five-nation tour of
Central and South America.
According to the most recent U.S. intelligence estimates, about 8,000
Cuban advisers are working in Marxist-ruled Nicaragua, some 5,000 of them
said to be civilians and some 3,000 military and security specialists.4
Amway execs skip Canada
GRAND RAPIDS- Amway Corp. co-founder and President Richard
DeVos said yesterday Amway's top officials will not go to Ottawa in person
to answer the Canadian government's fraud charges against the direct sales
firm.
Canadian officials have ordered DeVos, Amway Chairman Jay Van Andel4
and Vice Presidents C. Dale Discher *And William Halliday to appear today
in Ontario Provincial Court.
The Canadian government filed the fraud charges Nov. 12, claiming the
four Amway officials conspired to help the company and its London, Ontario,
subsidiary avoid paying more than $28 million in customs duties on products
imported into Canada from 1965 to 1980.
"Fundamental constitutional rights of U.S. citizens have been violated by
Canadian officials in the investigation of this case, which can only be
resolved by a U.S. Court," DeVos told a news conference at the company's
Ada, Mich., headquarters.
Lebanon asks for peacekeepers
Lebanon asked the United States, France and Italy for more peace-
keeping forces yesterday and carged Israel with usng"blackmail" to e-
tract concessions before withdrawing some 30,000 troops from Lebanon.
"The president asked that more troops be sent in to help the Lebanese ar-
my spread its authority and end the turmoil in the mountains and other parts
of Lebanon," state-run Beirut Radio said of President Amin Gemayel.
The radio broadcast came after Gemayel chaired a meeting with U.S.
State Department official Christopher Ross and ambassadors from France '
and Italy. Gemayel asked the three to relay the request to their respective :4
governments, which are sponsoring a 4,100-man peace-keeping force in
Lebanon.
The radio did not'detail Gemayel's request but the president previously
had asked the force, sent to Lebanon in September, be increased to 35,000
men.
Accident postpones MX testing
TULLAHOMA, Tenn.- An underground test cell where four workmen
died in a flash fire from solid rocket fuel was damaged and cannot be used
for testing of the MX missile for one to three months, the Air Force said
yesterday.
Air Force spokesman Sgt. John Blackburn stopped short of saying Satur-
day's fire at the Arnold Engineering Development Center would delay MX
testing.
Blackburn said it would be one to three months until the cell is repaired but
he could not say there would be a delay in the testing of the Stage II motor of
the MX because he did not know when the next tests were scheduled.

"There was damage to the cell," Blackburn said. "Some repairs will have
to be made. We don't know when the next Stage II motor tests are scheduled.
There may not be any delay in actual firing or testing."
The Pentagon has said the first test firing of the MX is to be held in early '
1983. If approved by Congress, the first 10 of 100 MX missiles are to be4
deployed in Wyoming in late 1986 with the complete network in place by 1989.

4

4

4

0

4

AC DIV1 CRS SEC CR CORSE

TYRE DAY HOUR

i

..., -11- - I

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280 2417 Oil
280 240 012
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C88 280 381 002
£88 280 381 00,3
£HG 280 381 003
CR8 280 361 004
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£H8 280 381 (005
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£8G 260 531 001 03 STAT THERMODYN
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CHS 261 452 001 03 APL POLY PRO/MAC
£88 281 452 002
£88 261 452 003
ADD 281 571 001 03 METAL OF STEELS

I

a
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LEC MWF 830-930
LEC TTH 1016-12 2
CANCELLED
SEM APR APR A
CANCELLED
CANCELLED
LAD MWF 130-530.HA
LEC MWF 11-12 2
LEC TTH 103(}-12 2
LEC TTH 9-1030 2
LEC WF 9-1(130 A
LEC W ?-lOOM A
CANCELLEDv
LAB~ MOF 13(}-530PM 3
SEM M 7-IOPM
LASB MWF .830-1 230pMI
CANCELLED
CANCELLED
REC M- 7-10F"
LEC TTH 11-1230PM A
SEM 1TH S30-5PM
CANCELLED
LEC M ?-9PM 2
LAB W 2-4PM 2
SEM M 41(1-63(4 HA
CANCELLED
REC TH 4-bPM
REC T 430}-630PM 2
LEC 1H 430-62(^M
LEC T 1-4PM 2
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LAB APP APR
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LEC MWF 1-2PM 4
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L:. MWF 2-3FM
C AN CELL ED
LEC T T H II+'.-I 271PM1
REC TTH S83-1'
LEC 1 23 1-41.1E°M
LAS W4 130-53)FM
LAB Tim i1 >-=3i0PM
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,,C M '-1iFM 1
CANCELLED
LEC TTH .-3-0P1
LEC MWF B-9
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REC TH C-bPM
LAB T 3-bPM 4
LAS 18 3-bPM I
LEC MW 9-1030 4
LEC TTH 6-730PM 1
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LEC W 11-2PM 4
LEC ITH 1-23OPM
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01S TN 2-368
REC MF B30-1;30 1
LAB W 630-1(130
REC MF 830-930 1
LAB W 103?-1230PM
REC MP 83(1-930 1
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REC F 100-1130 1
LAS T 310-530HM
REC TTH 33'0-5PM
REC MF 130-230PM
LAS NP 230-530PM
AEC TTH 930-12SOPFM
PEC MW 33E-535CPM 1
REC TTH I0-lI30
REC I1H 10-113(1
NEC MWF 10-11
REC MWF 9-10
LEC MWF 8-9
NEC MWF 11-12
CANCELLED
LEC T 23(+-4SOPM
LAB W 130-530PM
LAB TH 13-53(058
LEC TIbi 430-6PM

LOCATION
2107 44AB
221bA064
ARP
310 ff?4A6
21(7 0
22116 4.&B
2216 AWA
AOAB
AOAB.
1060 AAD
t20! A005
1041 A&48B
141 B A
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22 E ES
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221 SE B
2119 S E B
2211 S E 6
2214 S E R
22285 SE 1'
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42 4 v
40 v VV
42 v,,V
114 AERG
222 N t
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,1246 DOW
141 R A
12246 E E
Ann
2ND PART
4501 E E
45(x1 E E
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1028 N N
1136 GGBL
4219 E E
218 W E
141 B A
2ND PART
APR
432 N E
APR
432WNE
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222 N E
11;1 G661
t131 GGR1
113"1 661
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1131 GG61
1131 GGRL
1131 GGRL
1131 61R
2111 66R1
1111 G061
2 GG066L
1113 GG1
1133 GGRL
1136 GGRL
1134 6G51
214WNE
304 A 1
432 N E
20=,75 E E
4010 N E
401A N E
21 b6 DOW
3240 DONW
;240 DOW
2166 DON

ACD DIV CRS SEC CR COURSE
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339 680 001 03 PROS 20C
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352 102 002 03 COMMUNI~i
352 102 004
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WCHIN LIT
SPEAKtING DIS 118
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TYPE DAY HOUR LOCATION

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8-930 F
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1-558
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Vol. XCIII, No. 67
Tuesday, November 30, 1982
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the5
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109. Sub-
scription rates: $13 September through April (2 semesters); $14 by mail out-
side Ann Arbor. Summer session published Tuesday through Saturday mor-
nings. Subscription rates: $7.50 in Ann Arbor; $8 by mail outside Ann Arbor.
Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POSTMASTER: Send
address changes to THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Ar-
bor, MI. 48109.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and subscribes to
United Press International, Pacific News Service, Los Angeles Times Syn-
dicate and Field Enterprises Newspaper Syndicate.
News room (313) 764-0552, 76-DAILY. Sports desk, 763-0375!; Circulation,
764-0558; Classified Advertising, 764-0554; Billing, 764-0550.

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Editor-in chief
Managing Editor .
News Editor ...
Student Affairs Editor
University Editor.
Opinion Poge Editors
Arts Magazine Editor
Associate Arts Magazine Editor
Sports Editor ....
Associate Sports Editors
Photooraphy Editor......... ..

..DAVID MEYER
PAMELA KRAMER
ANDREW CHAPMAN
ANN MARIE FAZIO
MARK GINDIN
JULIE HINDS
CHARLES THOMSON
RICHARD CAMPBELL
BEN TICHO
BOB WOJNOWSKI
BARB BARKER
LARRY FREED
JOHN KERR
RON POLLACK
.BRIAN MASCK

Jo. Ewing, Paul Helgren, Steve Hunter. Chuck Joffe.
Robin Kapilnick. Doug Levy. Tim Mokinen. Mike
McGraw. Larry Mishkin, Lisa Noteri. Rob Pollard. Don
Price. Jeff Quicksilver. Paul Resnick, Wendy Rocha.
Lenny Rosenb' ium, Scott Salowich, John Tayer. Judy
Walton. Karl Wheatley. Chock Whitman. Rich Wiener,
Steve Wise. BUSINESS
Business Manager JOSEPH G BRODA
Sales M anager . K A TH RY N H EN D RICK1.1Ds l y M n r ..A N S C R
Finance Manager ...... SAM G. SLAUGHTER IV
Assistant Display Manager ......... PAMELA GOULD.
Operations/National Manager....LINDSAY BRAY
Circulation Manager KIM WOOD
Sales Coordinator..._ E ANDREW PETERSEN'
1-1-..44 -. e... rPAM, C' IvR

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