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January 25, 1983 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-01-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

No progress made in
,Lebanon-Israeli talks

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, January 25, 1983-Page 3

From AP and UPI
KHALDE, Lebanon - Israel and
Lebanon disagreed over early warning
stations and normalizing relations at
yesterday's session of U.S.-sponsored
negotiations on withdrawal of foreign
troops from Lebanon.
The private Lebanese Central News
gency said the Israeli delegation in-
sisted on:
" Total withdrawal of PLO guerrillas
from northern and eastern Lebanon
prior to the simultaneous withdrawal of
Israeli and Syrian troops; -
" Establishment of a 45-kilometer, 28-
mile security zone north of the Israeli
border where no heavy artillery or sur-

face-to-air missile batteries would be
" Signing of trade, tourist and cultural
exchange agreements.
ISRAEL ALSO opposes a U.S.
proposal, approved by Lebanon, calling
for a multinational force including
Americans to man three advance
warning stations in Lebanon. Israel
has insisted that the stations be manned
by Israelis.
Lebanese chief delegate Antoine Fat-
tal again rejected Israel's demand to
maintain three early warning stations
in Lebanon and normalize relations as a
precondition for the Israeli withdrawal,
Lebanese spokesman Daoud Sayegh

The Lebanese government also
refuses any official normal relations
with Arab nations would boycott it as
they did Egypt after the Camp David
peace treaty.
LEBANESE diplomatic sources said
the six-hour session reflected no change
in the Lebanese and Israeli negotiating
Spokesmen for the three delegations
at the talks issued short identical
statements after the meeting saying
they discussed the question of "security
arrangements" and would continue
"today or tomorrow in Israel."
The Beirut newspaper As Safir said
Syria served notice on Israel it will not
withdraw troops from mountains nor-
theast of Beirut if Israel insists on
retaining a monitoring station
southeast of the capital.
"Syria will demand the same treat-
ment should Israel get any concessions
from Lebanon," the newspaper said
quoting a source close to the Syrian

Interested in Meditation? If so, the Renaissance Universal Club is spon-
soring a half hour long show entitled "Why Meditate?" at the Union today at
11 a.m., noon, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6 p.m. The show will give scientific answers to
questions on yoga and meditation, and admission is free.
AAFC - Shoot the Piano Player,.7 p.m.; Loneliness of the Long Distance
Runner, 8:30 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
Kithara Classical Guitar Series-Nelson Amos, 8 p.m., The Ark Coffee
House, 1421 Hill.
Joe's Star Lounge - It Play with special guests Battaque, 10 p.m.
Music at Michigan - University Symphony Orchestra, Yakov Kreizberg,
conductor, 8 p.m., Hill; Voice Recital, Martha Warren, soprano, 8 p.m.,
Recital Hall.
Poetry Reading Series - Stephen Dunning, 12:10 p.m., Rm., Union.
CHGD-Brown Bag, Golder Wilson, "Birth Defects and Intrauterine
Growth Retardation: From Syndromes to Genes," noon, Rm. N13E05,
Diningkm 2, Ingalls Bldg.
Urban Planning - Lee., Gerald Crane, "Design of the Urban Environ-
ment," 11 a.m., 1040Dana.
Germanic Languages and Literatures-Lee., Volker Durr, "Hegelian
Reverbations in the Novel: Rilke's Malte Laurides Brigge anf the End of a
Tradition," 4 p.m., E. Lec. Rm., third floor Rackham.
Russian and East European Studies - Lee., Andras Koves, "Some
Foreign Economic Policy Dilemmas for Hungary and other East European
COuntries in the 1980's," 4:10 p.m., E. Conf. Rm., fourth floor Rackham.
Chemistry - Dept. Colloquium, Willifried Schramm, "Covalent Binding
of Proteins While Retaining Their Biological Activity," 4 p.m., 1300 Chem.
Psycho-Biology-Colloquium-Lavita M. Coleman, "Understanding the
Relationship of Cognition and Affect in the Study of Non-Verbal Commun-
cation," 12:30 p.m., 1057 MHRI.
Computing Center ChalkTalk, Bob Blue, "MTS File Commands," 12:10-
1 p.m., NUBS: Lec., Forrest Hartmann, "Apple Microcomputers and MTS,"
3:30-5 p.m., 131 Sch. of Bus. Ad.
International Center - Benjamin Hourani, "Lebanon: The Right to an In-
dependent Future," noon, International Center.
Center for Chinese Studies - Tom Massey, "The Founding of the Ming: A
Distant Mirror," noon, Commons Rm., Lane Hall.,
American Statistical Association - Dr. Saul Hymans, "Modern Micro-
Econometric Modeling," 7:30 p.m., Rm. 1016, Paton Accounting Cntr. Sch. of
CICE Student Seminar Committee - Azriel Rosenfeld, "Computer
Vision," 4:15 p.m., 1500 E. Eng.
U-M Public Relations Club - Larry Eiler, "Financial Public Relations," 4
p.m., Anderson Rm., Union.
Baptist Student Union - Mtg., 7 p.m., 2439 Mason.
Society of Christian Engineers - Brown Bag, noon, 315 W. Eng.
Ann Arbor Go Club - Mtg., 7-11 p.m., 1433 Mason Hall.
His House Christian Fellowship - Fellowship and Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.,
925 E. Ann St.
Greenpeace - Mtg., 8 p.m., Conf. Rm. 6, Union.
Racquetball - Practice Mtg., 8-10 p.m., Cts. 10 and 11, CCRB.
Lesbian Network - Mtg., 6:30 p.m., Guild House.
ASTD - Mtg., 5:30p.m., Campus Inn.
Institute of Gerontology - Seminar, Nancy Henkin, "Across the
Generations: Research and Policy Toward Intergenerational Harmony,"
2:30 p.m., W. Conf. Rm., rackham.
CEW - Job Hunt Club, 12-1:30 p.m., second floor, Comerica Bank; Brown
Bag Lunch for adults who have returned to school, Conf. Rm., CEW, 350S.
Student Wood and Crafts Shop - Introduction to Woodworking, 7-10 p.m.,
Michigan Gay Undergrads - Bake Sale, 8 a.m.-2 p.m., Fishbowl.
Cooperative Extension Service - "Lighter and Livelier" dieting and
nutrition classes begin today, 9:30-11 a.m. and 1:30-3 p.m., Emanual Church
of Christ, 324 W. Main St.
SOS Community Crisis Center - Interviews for prospective volunteers as
crisis counselors, anytime, 114 N. River St., Ypsilanti.
UAC-Sign up for mini-courses at Union Ticket Office.
Museum of Art - Art Break, Ann Benner, "The Nude," 12:10 p.m.
Women Engineers - Interview with Los Angeles Dept. of Water and
Power, 1-4 p.m., 1047 E. Eng.
CRLT - Faculty Instructional Workshop, Dean Osterman, "The Feed-
back Lecture," 3-5 p.m., and 7-10 p.m.
Career Planning and Placement - Career Conf. for Minority and Disabled
Students, 10 a.m. -7 p.m., Michigan League.
Free University - "Gay Value Issues," 7:30 p.m., Room B, third floor,
Michigan League.
Free University - "What Makes a University Free?" 7:30 p.m., Canter-
bury Loft, 332S. State St.
Free University - "War Powers Act," 8 p.m., 336% S. State St.

To submit items for the Happenings Column,,send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
If you're seeking a great place to dine

AP Photo
Put up or shut up
Yesterday in Lompoc, Calif., an anti-nuclear demonstrator was dragged on the ground while being arrested by military
officials. The demonstrator was attempting to blockade the main gate of VandenbergAir Force Base.
Court stays Texas execution

From AP and UPI
WASHINGTON - The Supreme
Court yesterday blocked the execution
of convicted Texas murderer Thomas
Barefoot, eleven hours before he was
scheduled to die.
In an unusual action, the high court
announced it will hear arguments on
Barefoot's case on April 26 to settle a
major issue for the 1,137 prisoners on
death rows across the country. ,
THE JUSTICES will consider how
federal appeals courts should handle
requests for stays of execution from
inmates who have almost run out of
ways to put off their death sentences.
On Thursday, a three-judge panel of
the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in
New Orleans found no merit to
Barefoot's constitutional challenges
and no reason to postpone his execution
any longer.
Barefoot's lawyers immediately
sought help from the nation's highest
court. They charged the appeals court
was rushing Barefoot to his death by
holding a hurried hearing on his request

for a postponement and by refusing to
give attorneys or themselves enough
time to consider the case.
THE SUPREME Court and the 5th
Circuit came under harsh criticism last
month when they permitted convicted
killer Charlie Brooks to be executed
Dec. 7 in Texas.
"This case is a prime example of the
dangers inherent in the present prac-
tice of short-circuiting the usual due
process safeguards in the interest of
speedy executions," lawyers Will Gray
and Carolyn Garcia pleaded in papers
filed with the justices.
BAREFOOT, 37, a convicted killer
scheduled for execution early this mor-
ning was elated when a prison chaplain"
told him about the stay, saying the Lord
had answered his prayers, prison of-
ficials said "He was not crying," said
spokesman Rick Hartley. "But he was
on the verge.
"Other than that he was basically
speechless," he added. Barefoot was to
be the seventh U.S. prison inmate
executed since 1967. Charles Brooks,

the first Texas inmate to be executed
since 1964, was the only inmate among
the seven to die by lethal injection when
he was executed here Dec. 7.
Barefoot was sentenced to die for
theAug. 7, 1978, shooting death of police
officer Carl Levin, 31, who had been in-
vestigating a fire at a nightclub in the
town of Harker Heights, near the cen-
tral Texas city of Killeen.
Barefoot, an oilfield roughneck from
New Iberia, La., was then a fugitive
wanted in New Mexico on charges of
raping a 3-year-old girl. Prosecutors
said he killed Levin to avoid arrest.


... execution stayed

MSA finds support
for financial aid fight
By1R LAU RIE EATER puter service to aid students searching


In an unusual display of support for
the Michigan Student Assembly, 30
students last night joined a new MSA
committee to fight the financial aid
problems currently facing students.
MSA president Amy Moore said she
was surprised by the large turnout for
the committee, which is designed to
help students secure needed financial
TO MEET THAT goal, MSA person-
nel chairperson Cynthia Reaves said
the committee will hold fundraisers,
lobby state and nation governments for
increased student aid, and start a com-

for scholarships.
The computer service will compile in-
formation about national and Univer-
sity scholarships and make the infor-
mation available to eligible students.
Reaves said she hopes the service will
increase the number of students
receiving scholarships.
Another student-run scholarship
program, Student Organized Scholar-
ships, merged with MSA's committee to
form its fundraising arm. Former SOS
president Andrew Marcus said the
group's first project will be a raffle to
raise money for four $500 scholarships.

Cedar Pt. seeks talent

(Continued from Page 1)
who impressed the scouts, were then
asked to sight read a piece chosen the
talen show coordinator.
Tuba player Kronenberger said he
saw the audition as a chance to get a
unique summer job. "It's a paying,
playing job," he said.
While several guitar players who
auditioned were able to get by with
almost no music reading ability, piano
playes had it a little tougher.
LSA FRESHMAN Randy Herman,
after playing his own selection and one
he was asked to sightread, was asked
to improvise "a little chase music for a
Herman said he thought his audition
went well. "This (Cedar Point) would
be the perfect place to get some enter-
tainment experience, and I want to ride
the Gemini," he said.
THE TALENT scouts appeared to be
most impressed with the more en-
thusiastic and unusual acts. One
bluegrass banjo player was encouraged
to "show something flashy" and after
his audition told to go in a side room t6
have his picture and measurements
For its 2,000 summer employees,

Cedar Point provides housing, meals, a
recreation center and a library. But it's
,- all fun and games.
Performers who do land jobs in the
summer season show usually put in a
48-hour work week, including several
daily shows and rehearsals.
The park's theme shows range from
period talenthshowcasesfeaturing
dixieland bands and vaudeville routines
to roving bands of park characters and
Tokyo, the capital of Japan, is the
third largest city in the world, with a
population of about 81/a million people.
Only Shanghai and Mexico City have
more people.

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