Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 29, 1984 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-09-29

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

The Michigan Daily - Saturday, September 29, 1984- Page 3
.S. diplomat
continues talks
with Gemayel

BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) - U.S. en-
voy Richard Murphy held a second
round of talks yesterday with President
Amin Gemayel, and there were conflic
ting reports about whether a new
American Middle East initiative was
under way.
Administration sources, who spoke
on condition their names not be used,
said Murphy, assistant secretary of
state for Middle East affairs, met with
Gemayel. Prime Minister Rashid
Karami also attended the session at the
president's summer residence in Bik-
faya, 10 miles northeast of Beirut.
MURPHY MET Thursday with
Syrian Vice President Abdul-Halim
Khaddam and spent the night in the
Syrian capital before returning to
Beirut yesterday, sources in Damascus
No details of Murphy's talks
with Gemayel or those with other Mid-
dle East leaders in five states over the
past week have been revealed by
American or local officials.
Murphy arrived in the Middle East
last week to investigate the bombing of
the U.s. Embassy annex in east
Beirut suburb Sept. 20.
The independent Beirut daily An-

Nahar reported yesterday that Mur-
phy's shuttles to Damascus, Amman,
Cairo, Jerusalem, and Beirut were
"very important," but said he had no
particular initiative in hand. The paper
said he was "trying to freeze the
situation" in Lebanon until after
the American presidential elections in
AN-NAHAR QUOTED diplomatic
sources as saying Murphy's visits to
Middle Eastern capitals are being
made because of "a real fear of a sudden
Israeli withdrawal" from southern
A similar pullout from the central
mountains in September 1983 opened
the way for a renewal of fighting bet-
ween local Christian and Druse militias
that spread to the capital and involved
the Lebanese army.
Local radio stations, however, said
Murphy was working on a plan for the
withdrawal of the Israeli occupation
army from southern Lebanon.
In Beirut, Lebanese army troops
fired at what they called an "enemy
boat" that set a fishing vessel on fire off
west Beirut early yesterday, the com-
mand of the army's Moslem 6th
Brigade announced.

W rong turn Associated Press
Railroad cars lay piled on the tracks after a 19-car derailment about noon yesterday just south of the Shelburn, Indiana business district. No injuries were

Reagan regrets 4
From AP and UPI

Carter reference

Unknown candidates
race for regent seats


WASHINGTON - President Reagan told former President
Carter by telephone yesterday that he never meant to imply.
the Carter administration was to blame for the Sept. 30 bom-
bing of the U.S. Embassy annex in Beirut.
Reagan's call came one day after bitter remarks from Carter-
and congressional Democrats indicated they had taken
Reagan's comments on the subject as implying such blame.
2 A WHITE HOUSE official, commenting on condition he not
be named, said the president told Carter; "I was not
suggesting that you or your administration was responsible
#:. +t..i~n,. , « ;.+tlxnrn~rot~rict ~rnhiib nrd TI a

A storm of criticism from Carter, his CIA chief, and a host
of angry Democrats erupted shortly after Reagan's com-
ments in Bowling Green, Ohio, on Wednesday, when he was
asked about plans to increase security at U.S. embassies af-
ter the third fatal bombing attack against U.S. installations
in Lebanon in the past 17 months.
REAGAN REPLIED that the United States was "feeling
the effects today of the near-destruction of our intelligence
capability in recent years, before we came" into office in
Carter, who has said little about Reagan's handling of the

for the decline in intelligencex-gatering cpauuity ana ir- presidency, was outraged, and said the remarks were "per-
tainly did not suggest that your adminstration was the cause sonally insulting and ... gross."
of what happened at the embassy in Beirut." Carter and others then accused Reagan of trying to evade
But Reagan also told the former president in a four-minute responsibility for the latest Beirut bombing by unfairly shif-
conversation that he "could understand how Carter misun- ting the blame to the Carter adminstration. Reagan replied
derstood" Reagan's remarks, the official said. his remarks were distorted by the news media.
He said Reagan placed the call to Plains because he "wan- hreas wr dite b ens edia "apology"
There was no immediate public response to the "aolgy R aan
ted to be absolutely sure" Carter understood his position. He by Carter, who received the president's call at his home in . offers explanation
described Reagan's call not as an apology but as "an ex- Plains, Ga. ______
Sovets mai U.S. tank designs to student

MILFORD, Mich. (AP) - The FBI said yesterday
it is investigating how microfilmed information about
U.S. tanks got into a package that the Soviet Mission
to the United States sent to a high school student who
requested material for a class project.
The microfilmed specifications, all unclassified,
were in a damaged package received by Christopher
Foley, a junior at Milford High who discovered the
film's contents on a microfilm machine at the school
FOLEY, THE son of Milford Township Supervisor
Robert Foley, had sent away for information from
the Soviet Mission at the United Nations as part of a
project on international relations.
"We have no conclusive theory" on how the
ficrofilm got into the package, said FBI
spokesman John Anthony in Detroit.
"That's not from our mission. That's absolutely im-
possible," Ludmila Delyaeva, public relations officer
for the Soviet Mission, said yesterday.
"I MYSELF sent (thepackage) and I know I never
sent microfilm," she said, laughing. "We sent
brochures, books and magazines."
Anthony said the microfilm was clipped to com-
puter cards found in the retaped package received by
Foley at his Oakland County home on Sept. 17.

"Also included were 42 cards pertaining to un-
classified M-60 tanks in connection with
a bid on a contract for work to be performed on
turrets on tanks" for 1960-1981 models, said Anthony.
"THEY WERE not plans," he said. "They were
something any contractor wanting to bid on a job
could receive."
'Someone at the mission
could have fouled up and
accidentally placed it in
the package to the kid.'
- John Anthony
FBI spokesman
Anthony said it was possible the cards and
microfilm had been in another package and
"comingled" with the contents of the damaged Soviet
Mission package.
He said FBI agents had learned that at about the
same time the package was being sent to Foley, the
Army had sent out 42-card packets to various con-
tractors in the United States for bids.

"THE OUTGOING 42 cards and the incoming mail
may have crossed paths in the same U.S. Postal
Department," somewhere along the route, Anthony
"Or it could have been sent by the Soviet Mission it-
self inadvertently," said Anthony. "Someone at the
mission could have fouled up and accidentally placed
it in the package to the kid ... There are a couple of
other possibilities I'd rather not deal with. We are
still investigating."
Teacher William Floyd said Foley "brought his
package in, he showed it to me and he said 'there's
something unusual.' "
"I told the student to go to the library to use the
microfilm machine to see what was in it," he said.
"He came back and said the information contained
specifications on American tanks. I said the FBI
should be contacted."
Foley's parents have requested that school officials
not allow the youth to be interviewed, said Diane
Rancont, Huron Valley School' District
"Really, I am not going to comment on it," the
elder Foley said.
"It's under investigation. I'm getting calls from all
over the country."

LANSING (UPI) - For many voters
this Nov. 6, faced with-an array of vir-
tually unknown candidates for state
education boards, the biggest issue
may be how these people got on the
ballot in the first place.
All 16 candidates for the eight-year
terms on boards governing Michigan
State University, the University of
Michigan, Wayne State University and
the State Board of Education were
nominated by their respective party
conventions. But at that point the
similarity between the two parties
en ds.
The Republicans allowed many a rip-
ple to mar the smooth waters of their
convention, easily approving their
nominees with few disagreements.
For the Democrats, however,
seemingly no convention would be
satisfactory without a fight. And that is
what happened, although most of the
fireworks took place away from the
convention floor.
Democrats currently control all four
The Democrats, at the urging of a
large contingent of union delegates at
their convention, ousted two incumbent
board members, University regent Gerald
Dunn, on the Board for 6 years, and
MSU Trustee Blanche Martin, first
elected in 1969. Dunn was replaced by
Marjorie Lansing, an Eastern
Michigan University political science
professor, and Martin's spot on the
ticket was given to Charles Vincent, a
Detroit gynecologist.
Democrats for a while toyed with the
potentially explosive idea of replacing
Dunn, a lobbyist for the Metropolitan
Association for Improve School
Legislation, with Morley Windgrad,

former state Democratic Party chair-
The United Auto Workers were repor,
tedly unhappy with some of Dunn's lob-
bying activities against a school lunch
and breakfast program, despite his
generally liberal voting record on the
U-M board.
Winograd's 1980 remark that blacks
allied with Detroit Mayor Coleman
Young had failed to fully support 1978
Democratic gubernatorial nominee
William Fitzgerald sparked a bitter
racial feud within the party.
The Winograd candidacy threatened
the convention's harmony until he
withdrew his name from consideration
on the eve of the gathering.
House ransacked
A house on the 1000 block of Kingsley
was ransacked sometime between 9
p.m. Sept. 21 and 2 p.m. Sept. 22, but
nothing was taken, Ann Arbor Police
Sgt. Jan Suomala said yesterday. He
said there were no signs of forced entry.
- Georgea Kovanis
14,789 to choose from - all subjects!
Rush $2 for the current, 306-page cata-
log. Custom research & thesis assis-
tance also available.
Research, 11322 Idaho Ave., #206 WA,
Los Angeles, CA 90025(213)477-8226.

The Stilyagi Air Corps and the Science Fiction/Fantasy Wargamers
sponsor "Condensed - A One Day Science Fiction Convention." The guest of
honor will be Roger Asprin, editor of Thieves' World Anthologies, and The
Myth Adventure Series. Activities include appropriate technology, silly
science festival, winters' workshop tournaments and two tracks of video
gramming. The fun starts at 10 a.m. at tne Michigan League.
AAFC - Rumble Fish, 7 & 9 p.m., MLB 3.
Alt. Act. - The Hunger, 7:30 & 9:15 p.m., MLB 4.
Cinema Guild - Fiddler on the Roof, 6 & 9:30 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Cinema II - The Year of Living Dangerously, 7 & 9:15 p.m. Angell Aud. A.
Mediatrics - Hitchcock Film Festival: Family Plot, 11 a.m.; Strangers
On a Train, 1 p.m.; To Catch a Thief, 3 p.m.; The Man Who Knew Too Much,
5 p.m.; Suspicion, 7 p.m.; Psycho, 9 p.m.; Michigan Theater.
Ann Arbor Civic Theater - Key Exchange, contemporary drama by
Kevin Wade, 8 p.m., AACT Building.
Eclipse Jazz - Abbey Lincoln, 8 & 10:30 p.m., U-CLub.
Interagency Adoption Committee - Meetings on the Adoption Experien-
ce, 9:30 a.m., Fellowship Hall, First Unitarian Universalist Church, 1917
Ann Arbor Go Club -2 p.m., Mason Hall, rm. 1433.

UClub cited with second
liquor sales violation

barry bagel's
place r


(Continued from Page 1)
"RECEIVING a second violation is of
great concern to us," said Education
Prof. Charles Lehmann, president of
the U-Club Board of Directors. "Ob-
viously (the Liquor Control Com-
mission) isn't pleased and neither are
we. Obviously we don't want a third
The employee who served the liquor
control officer the drink which resulted
in the second violation was fired. The
U-Club has also instituted a new mem-
bers only admittance rule.
The U-Club has 20 days from the date
each citation was mailed to respond. If
club officials do not respond to the

citations, liquor control officers will
schedule a hearing for the club.
The club will probably acknowledge
that the offenses occured and explain
why. In this case, the Liquor Control
Commission would issue penalties
without a hearing.
University officials also met with
liquor control officers this week to iron
out problems and get suggestions on
how to enforce the club's license.
In an effort to make sure no more
violations occur, Keck said the Liquor
Control Commission will continue to
make checks on the U-Club. "Some day
we'll amble in there and try to buy a
drink," Keck said.

8 delicious fresh baked varieties
Buy 1 Bagel, Get 1 Free 8 varieties of bagels
LIMIT 1 DOZEN Baked Fresh Daily
good through Oct. 31 1 good through Oct. 31
.mm m. m .mm mmm -mmmmm -mm mm mmmm mm mmmm m -

Even tears are fair game

(Continued from Page 1)
politics weren't getting a little too
Fred Daly, a former minister and

described an opponent during a debate
on immigration in the national
Parliament as "flushed with the suc-
nne fhi atP-+ + nrenapa e li r htl

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan