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March 21, 1984 - Image 2

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, March 21, 1984

Lebanon
LAUSANNE, Switzerland (AP) - Lebanon's
Moslem and Christian leaders ended nine days of
reconciliation talks yesterday without agreeing on
political reforms to give the various communities
more equal power.
The nine leaders did agree, however, to set up a
political committee to draft reforms within six mon-
ths, and to elevate the status of a previously named
security committeee in hopes of making the cease-
fire declared in Lebanon a reality.
Both committees will be headed by Maronite
Christian President Amin Gemayel, according to a
300-word final communitque issued by the conferen-
ce.
SHIITE MOSLEM Leader Nabih Berri emerged
first from the Beau Rivage hotel conference hall

reconciliation talks fail

IN BRIEF

yesterday night after the 3%t2-hour final session and
told reporters: "It's over ... The conference is over."
He was followed by Druse opposition leader Walid
Jumblatt, who said: "There is nothing for us to do
here anymore."
Jumblatt earlier had told reporters he would leave
Lausanne before the day was out.
Conference sources said Vice President Abdul-
Halim Khaddam of Syria also had planned to depart
yesterday, but both changed their minds after repor-
ts of possible new progress in the talks.
LAST MINUTE behind-the-scene efforts reportedly
concentrated on convincing former Lebanese
president Suleiman Franjieh to drop his objections to,
some points in a compromise paper presented to the
heads of delegation Monday night by Gemayal, the

chairman of the conference.
Franjieh rocked the opposition Monday by with-
drawing from the National Salvation Front alliance.
He said he objected to curbing the executive power of
the head of state, as demanded by his Druse and
Moslem allies.
THE TEXT of the proposed nine-page compromise
document was made available to reporters early in
the day yesterday. But the rival leaders could not
agree on the document, largely because of Christian
opposition.
The first two points in the document consecrated
"Lebanon's Arab identity" and put forth measures to
ensure the withdrawal of Israeli forces from southern
Lebanon.

~SA opposes billto
restrict student fees

By MARCY FLEISHER
The Michigan Student Assembly
voted unanimously last night to send a
letter to several state senators, op-
posing a bill which would forbid the use
of student fees to support political ac-
tivities without the written consent of
the student.
The bill, proposed by state Sen. Allen
Cropsey (R-DeWitt) is aimed at groups
that collect money from students
because some students at Michigan
State University have complained that
groups like the Public Interest Resear-
ch Group in Michigan are allowed to
assess payments.
THE ROUGH draft of the bill states
that "Unless prior written approval is
attained, a student at a public in-
stitution of higher education in
Michigan shall not be assessed a fee or
required to donate to any political ad-
vocacy group or non-profit
organization."
Although Cropsey has said the bill is
not aimed at student governments,
MSA's letter says that by removing
anything of a political nature from
student activity fees, the principle pur-
pose of higher education, "to be a
diverse, participatory learning ex-
perience" would be undermined.
Also last night, the assembly
unanimously voted against a proposed
amendment by the Michigan Union
Board of Representatives that would

exclude MSA from its student selection
process.
PRESENTLY, two members of the
assembly and two members of the
Union Board interview the student ap-
plicants.
An MSA representative would still
serve on the board, but MSA would no
longer have a part in selecting
representatives.
John Haughton, the current MSA
representative to the board, said he
believes the Union Board is proposing
such an amendment because it is their
feeling that MSA doesn't really care
about the board.
IN A letter sent to Vice President for
Student Services Henry Johnson, the
assembly states, "There is an advan-
tage in including diverse interests in
the selection process. Inbreeding often
narrows the perspectives of
organization members.
"In the case of the Union Board this
would be extra damaging since the
Union is the center of all student ac-
tivity."
Johnson must approve of the amen-
dment before it can become a part of
the board's charter.
The Union Board - consisting of 11 stu-
dents and seven representatives of the
University community - is charged
with maintaining a Union that
"provides services, conveniences, and
amenities appropriate to a student cen-
ter," according to the charter.

AP Photo
Rita Warren of Falls Church, Va. packs up her protest paraphernalia after a
rally yesterday on the steps of the Capitol prior to a controversial vote by the
Senate on a school prayer amendment.
Prayer amendment fails

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
42 states see jobless rates rise
WASHINGTON - Unemployment increased in 42 states during January,
according to raw data released yesterday by the Labor Department, with 17
states suffering double digit joblessness.
The largest over-the-month jump was in Indiana, where unemployment
went from December's 8.9 percent level to 12 percent in January, a rise of 3.1
percentage points.
West Viginia, which leads the nation in unemployment, increased to 17
percent from December's 15.1 percent level, but was below the 20.8 percent
rate of a year ago.
Michigan's jobless rate was 12.7 percent.
The data was not adjusted for seasonal factors and compares to an unad-
justed national rate of 8.8 percent for January, up from 8 percent in Decem-
ber. The unadjusted national rate dropped to 8.4 percent in February.
The seasonally adjusted national rate was 8 percent in January, and drop-
ped to 7.8 percent in February.
Fatquakeshakes Soviet Union
MOSCOW - A strong earthquake shook a 500-mile section of the Soviet
Union in Central Asia, destroying buildings and prompting the government
to order immediate aid for victims, Tass news agency said yesterday.
It did not mention casualties but said "the population of the areas rocked
by the earthquake is given the necessary assistance along the lines of all-
union and republican organizations."
The epicenter of the Monday night quake was given as the Bukhara region
of the Uzbekistan Republic, roughly 200 miles north of the Arghan-Soviet
border.
Recent earthquakes in the Soviet Union have made more than 9,000 people
homeless.
Monday's quake, measuring 9 on the 12-point Soviet scale, was felt as far
west as the Aral Sea area and as far east as Tadzhikistan, another Soviet
republic.
"In the towns of Gazli, Bukhara and populated localities near the epicen-
ter, some buildings were destroyed," Tass said withouth giving specific
numbers.
Soviet tanker hit in Nicaragua
MANAGUA, Nicaragua - A Soviet taner bringing oil to Nicaragua hit a
mine yesterday that was planted by rebels in Puerto Sandino harbor, a well-
placed military source reported. He said the ship was seriously damaged,
with several crew members wounded, but managed to reach the dook.
The injured Soviet seamen were then taken to a hospital in Chinandega, 78
miles northwest of the capitol, said the source, who spoke on condition his
name not be used. He said he didn't know the number of wounded or the
name of the Soviet vessel, which struck the mine at 2 p.m.
Puerto Sandino is 38 miles west of Managua, the capitol. Rebels fighting to
overthrow the leftist Sandinista government have issued statements saying
they have mined Nicaragua's ports as a warning to foreign ships to stay
clear.
Spring storms sweep Midwest
Spring made an icy debut yesterday in the Midwest, where 235,000 homes
were still without power and National Guard armories were opened to stran-
ded travelers and residents without heat.
The same storm system, which has been blamed for 14 deaths since it
swept out of the Rockies over the weeked and built 10-foot snowdrifts in
places, also whipped up severe thunderstorms in the Southeast.
Tornado watches were posted in parts of the Florida Panhandle, eastern
Alabama, and western and northern Georgia. Separate tornadoes Monday
ripped through Jonesboro and Halliday in Arkansas, damaging nine houses.
Snow or freezing rain fell from Missouri to Michigan, cutting into the tur-
nout for the presidential primary in Illinois and the Democratic caucuses in
Minnesota.
As heavy ice formed by freezing rain and snow tore dovn power lines and
toppled utility poles, repair crews from several states to the south and west
were dispatched to Kansas, where 115,000 homes and businesses were
without power, and to Missouri, where 120,000 were blacked out, mostly in
the Kansas City area.
Judge sends rape case to jury
FALL RIVER, Mass. - Both sides completed their cases yesterday in the
trial of four men charged in a barroom gang rape, and the judge prepared to
send the case to the jury, just days after two other defendants were convic-
ted in a separate trial.
The defense called eight witnesses during a day-and-a-half of testimony
which ended yesterday.
Security was tight as court officers tried to keep the sequestered jury from
learning of the other jury's verdict Saturday. The cases against the six men
were split into two trials to prevent defendants from.testifying against each
other.
Final arguments are scheduled for today, and Judge William Young told
the jurors they would likely start deliberation later in the day.
A 22-year-old New Bedford woman testified that she was raped on the pool
table at Big Dan's tavern in New Bedford while others in the bar cheered
"like it was a baseball game."

(Continued from Page 1)
prayer should take, or on who should
write or choose the prayer, hampered
their efforts to put together a.winning
coalition. But opponents faced the
political intimidation of polls showing
more than 86 percent of the public
favored school prayer.
WEICKER HAD threatened to
prolong the debate until June, but
decided in the second week that he
could risk a vote on the president's
proposal, when it became obvious that.

proponents were in disarray.
The Senate had rejected, 81-15, an
alternative proposal that would have
permitted only silent prayer or reflec-
tion in the nation's classrooms. That
proposal was not acceptable to Reagan
or the fundamentalist church groups
pushing hardest for an amendment.
Also yesterday House Democrats ten-
tatively agreed to roughly $200 billion
deficit-reduction package, including a
"pay-as-you-go" plan that would
generally impose limits on domestic
and military spending.

14

MSA rejects code proposal

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(Continued from Page 1)
their bylaws to sidestep student op-
position to the code, MSA's vote will
probably carry little weight, Rowland
said.
"They know we are against the
code," she said. "I can't see (how)
taking any formal vote on it is going to
make a difference."
MSA members said they opposed the
proposed code because it could be used
to stifle dissenting voices on campus
and it would allow the University to act
in place of local police and judicial
systems.
"I THINK we should say that we
object to a code that restricts political
activity,"' said Steve Austin, a
representative from the natural
resources school.

Some members also criticized the
code because it employs academics
punishments, such as expulsions or
work assignments to punish non-
academic offenses such as arson or
vandalism.
Assembly members also agreed toj
write a leter to administrators and
regents which states that they
"wholeheartedly oppose the intention of
the University administraton and the
regents to amend" the regents bylaw
that allows MSA to prevent the adoption
of a code.
The statement said that changing
the bylaw would only be a method
to "eliminate" the need for student
and faculty approval of the (proposed)
code."

All races close in Illinois

(Continued from Page 1)
Jackson was looking for support
among Illinois blacks - but he was
hardly alone. Mondale and Hart made
concerted efforts in the black
community also.
FOR ALL three men, Illinois was
actually two separate elections, one a
presidential preference contest and the
other the selection of delegates to the
Democratic National Convention.
Mondale was favored to win the
second contest, since he was the only
contender with a full slate of delegates
in the state.
Hart had a partial slate, and was
urging election of delegates originally
pledged to presidential contenders who
have since dropped from the race.
Jackson also had a partial slate of
delegates.

Republican Sen., Charles Percy,
moderate chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee, took an
early lead over a conservative
congressman in his first serious party
challenge, while a close battle shaped
up in the Democratic Senate contest as
returns were counted from Illinois
primary voting.
Republican Rep. Dan Crane,
censured for sexual relations with a
teen-age page, also faced GOP
opposition.
In the Senate contest, Percy led U.S.
Rep. Tom Corcoran, who tried to
portray Percy as too liberal for the
GOP. Percy is seeking a fourth straight
term.

"In my job at the First National Bank of Chicago, l am
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- Amt Brill Estates. Aills and ?tusts G'raduaw
LAWYER'S ASSISTANT:
A GROWTHRCAREER
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It takes just three months of daytime study ( six months in the
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FOR INFORMATION AND A FREE BROCHURE
CALL (312) 341-3882
OR MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY!
RECRUITER WILL BE ON CAMPUS, APRIL 4,1984

Wednesday, March 21, 1984
Vol. XCIV-No. 135
(ISSN 0745-967X)
The Michigan Daily is edited and'managed by students at The University
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