Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, Octobe
From AP and UPI
BEIRUT, Lebanon - President Amin Gemayel
yesterday invited Lebanon's warring Christian and
Moslem leaders to peace talks next week, and U.S.
special envoy Robert McFarlane expressed op-
timism about "national reconciliation."
Officials had feared that protracted haggling over
the time and place of the talks would lead to a break-
down of the two-week-old cease-fire.
GEMAYEL'S invitations came after apparent
breakthroughs in talks between Syrian leaders and
MceFarlane, President Reagan's special Middle East
envoy, setting the presidential palace in Baabda as
the site of the talks and agreeing to the use of Greek
and Italian truce observers.
"Events of the last 48 hours have brought us to a
position where there is every promise that the
national reconciliation process is about to begin,"
4It is a very important day for Lebanon. President
Gemayel has nurtured this process and is, I think, on
r 11, 1983
the threshhold of beginning to build a new Lebanon." the observers should
GEMAYEL WAS expected to announce within 24 Nations, but Jumblat
hours whether Lebanon's factional leaders would Lebanese officials,
agree to his proposal that the talks, as called for in said Italian cease-fire
the Sept. 26 truce, be held at the presidential palace in Italy's 2,100-man coni
the posh, hilly suburb of Baabda. ce in Beirut. They sa
State-run Beirut radio said the date for the talks airlifted to Lebanon.
was set for Oct. 19, with a preparatory committee
meeting tomorrow to establish an agenda and smooth WITH UNITED Na
out details. force, Israel's occupa
Gemayel also sent official requests to Rome and various other forces
Athens for 600 to 800 military observers to monitor would become the 18
the cease-fire, which halted a month of civil warfare country.
involving Christian and Moslem militias and the In yesterday's f
35,000-man army of the Christian-led government. spokesman said opp
A GOVERNMENT spokesman in Athens said positions around Sou
Greece had accepted a request from Lebanon and s
"other interested parties" to send truce observers. said the fighting en
Italian officials had earlier said their soldiers also responded with mach
would take part, but it was not clear yesterday if they While the army ho
had formally agreed to do so. Italian Foreign mountaintop towns,.
Minister Giuliu Andreotti said yesterday he believed trols surrounding are
have some link to the United
tt and Syria have opposed this.
who asked not to be identified,
observers could be drawn from
tingent of the multinational for-
aid Greek observers would be
ations troops, the multinational
ation army, Syrian soldiers and
s in Lebanon, Greek soldiers
8th alien military force in the
fighting, a Lebanese army
position forces attacked army
zk el-Gharb in the Chouf Moun-
non with machine-gun fire. He
ended quickly after the army
olds Souk el-Gharb and nearby
Jumblatt's Druse militia con-
"12 WORDS THAT COULD
CHANGE THE WORLD:
A STATEMENT ON
DR. ERNEST T. CAMPBELL
Noted Author, Professor and Lecturer
Free-The Public is Invited
8:00 p.m. on WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12th
Rackham Auditorium-915 E. Washington, Ann Arbor
Co-sponsored by Campus Chapel, First Presbyterian Church, University Reformed
Church, and the U-M Office of Ethics and Religion
Federal drug agents
prepare to ight
office facing a smuggling crisis that
WASHINGTON (AP) - Although had left south Florida awash in drugs,
drug smugglers quickly circumvented particularly cocaine and marijuana
the Reagan administration's first from Latin America, and illegal drug
crackdown in south Florda, the new money. The drug gangs conducted wars
chief of federal criminal enforcement with automatic weapons on Miami's
says federal drug agents will not be out- streets.
flanked again. A federal task force centered in
"It's a constant cat and mouse Miami and supervised by Vice
game," says Stephen Trott, newly in- President George Bush increased
stalled as the assistant attorney seizures and financial investigations,
general in charge of the Justice Depar- but the drug smugglers began diverting
tment's criminal division. shipments to formerly untouched areas
THE REAGAN administration took like rural Georgia and Tennessee.
Compled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Shamir sworn in as new leader
JERUSALEM - Yitzhak Shamir was sworn in as Israel's seventh prime
minister yesterday and pledged to follow the course charted by Menachem
Begin in Lebanon and the occupied West Bank.
Shamir won a 60-53 vote of confidence with one abstention in Parliament.
Communist deputy Charlie Biton was ejected for screaming insults when
Finance Minister Yoram Ariodor was at the podium. Several other leftists
walked out of the chamber in protest.
Shamir said he would remain foreign minister, a position he has held since
1980, and offered no signs of a change in foreign policy. He also made no
changes in the 19-minister Cabinet bequeathed to him by Begin, who
resigned on Sept. 15.
The coalition of five right-wing and religious parties and two independen-
ts, a virtual copy of the outgoing Begin government, controls 64 of the 120
seats in the Knesset.
The coalition got only 60 votes because Begin was absent along with Ahron
Abu-Hatzeira of the TAMI Party and Avraham Melamed of National
Religious Party. Yigael Hurvitz of the Likud bloc abstained.
The coalition is divided on economic and religious issues and there is some
doubt it will be able to survive two years until the next scheduled election.
U.S. botanist wins Nobel Prize
STOCKHOLM, Sweden - Botanist Barbara McClintock, whose genetic
work on corn led to the discovery of "jumping genes" and a greater under-
standing of cancer, won the 1983 Nobel Prize for Medicine yesterday.
The faculty of Swden's Karolinska Institute said it awarded McClintock
the prize mainly for her 1951 discovery of moveable genes in Indian corn - a
discovery that was largely ignored for two decades.
Only in the 1970s, after genes were found to move in bacteria, did other
scientists begin to look at her work more seriously.
McClintock, who still works at the Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory on Long
Island, N.Y., is the first woman to receive the prize in medicine for work she
The Institute, whose faculty names Nobel laureates in medicine, said Mc-
Clintock's experiments "reveal a whole world of previously unknown
Political violence may surge,
Panamanian president says
PANAMA CITY, Panama - President Ricardo de la Espriella told former
Secretary of State Henry Kissinger yesterday that political violence could
hit Panama if the United States does not provide more economic aid.
The country, vital to the United States because of the Panama Canal, is
suffering a severe recession and high unemployment. The social problems
"if not promptly solved, could change into social unrest and the loss of peace
we value so highly," the president said.
At the same time, de la Espriella said, political violence in Central
America is increasing. He described it as "a crisis that is...getting closer" to
Kissinger, heading a U.S. commission, is on a six-day tour of Central
America to gather information for a report to President Reagan on for-
mulating long-term U.S. policy for the region.
Hypnosis to aid'in murder case
SHERMAN, Texas - A sheriff said yesterday he will hypnotize a widow to
see if she can remember the name of the man who may have killed her
husband and three others after arranging a meeting to discuss buying an
The bodies of B&B Ranch owner and Denison building contractor Bob
Tate; Grayson County sheriff's deputy Philip Good; and Shermtn.painting
contractor Jerry Brown were found Saturday night covered by a carpet in a
hangar at the North Texas ranch. Each had been shot twice in the head.
The body of Ronald Mayes, a former Sherman police officer who worked
at a meat-packing plant, had been dragged almost nine feet and was lying in
a pool of blood against a side door, authorities said. lie had been shot five
Relatives said a colorful, one-seat ultralight airplane - marked
Prominently with Tate's initials - was missing from the hangar. They told
authorities that three of the men had gone to the hangar to meet another man
who was interested in buying a plane.
Feminist to be tried for murder
GRETNA, La. - California feminist Ginny Foat yesterday made a move
from anonymity to political prominence with the beginning of her trial on
charges of murdering an Argentine businessman 18 years ago.
Foat, who took a leave of absence as president of the California chapter of
the National Organization for Women to fight the murder charge, must con-
front her primary accuser, former husband John Sidote, and her own bizarre
Prosecutors will try to prove Foat lured Argentine businessman Moises
Chayo to a deserted location and killed him with a tire iron when he resisted
being robbed by Sidote.
The prosecution's depending on the testimony of her former husband, a
convict who has confessed to three homicides.
District Attorney John Mamoulides said the husband is a creditable wit-
ness, despite his history of violence and alcholism, because his story was
clearly against his own interest.
Chevron Says "YES"
to Computer Professionals
Chevron says "YES" to rewarding careers for Computer Professionals.
"YES" to diversity and challenge... to gaining knowledge through asso-
ciation with some of the finest minds in our industry... to valuable training
and guidance... advancement... and professional growth in this vital
career field. Consider what we've got to offer the Computer Professional.
Chances are you'll say "YES."
COMPUTER PROFESSIONALS come from many fields of expertise,
including engineering, science, business administration and computer
science. Each contributes a special insight or talent for organization,
communication and problem solving that improves and maintains our
intricate information network.
APPLICATIONS involve diverse areas supporting major functional
aspects of the company including finance, administration, logistics,
plannin'g, marketing, refining, engineering, exploration, production and
chemicals. Our people support two large data centers, state-of-the-art
systems software and a vast data communications network.
OPERATIONS involve a large IBM mainframe shop using MVS/SP;
VM/CMS and VP/CSS Operating Systems; SNA Networks; PL/1, COBOL
and FORTRAN Procedure Languages; and IMS, CICS, NOMAD and
MARK IV Database and File Management Systems.
BENEFITS include immediate assignment to a project at one of our
four locations in the San Francisco Bay Area that matches your expe-
rience and skills level. You'll receive continuous on-the-job training and
the support needed to advance quickly to increasingly responsible
assignments. Our horizons are continuing to expand so that, today,
talented people can reach high technical or management levels faster
than ever before.
VISIT THIS CAMPUS
To arrange for an interview with Chevron recruiters, check with your
College Placement Office. Chevron recruiters will also be interviewing
Chemical, Mechanical, Electrical and Civil Engineers as well as MBA
candidates in Industrial Relations from November 2.4. For further
information on any of these opportunities, please check with your
College Placement Office or write: Manager, Professional Recruiting,
P.O. Box 7137, San Francisco, California 94120.
We are an affirmative action, equal opportunity employer.
Vol. XCIV - No. 30
Tuesday, October 11, 1983
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
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