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March 13, 1990 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1990-03-13

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Ppe 2-The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, March 13, 1990
.,

AP Pnoto

Highway tragedy
Rescue personnel work at a 40 car crash in Green Bay, Wisconsin yesterday morning. The accident, which
occurred during heavy fog, claimed at least three lives.

USSR
continued from page 1
Progressive Moscow deputy
Alexei Yablokov said legislators
from Georgia, Moldavia, Azerbaijan,
Estonia and Latvia are expected to
boycott today's vote on the constitu-

tional amendment, which could fail
for lack of the required two-thirds
majority. All five of those republics
are possible candidates for following
the Lithuanians into secession.
But throughout the day the
deputies huddled with Gorbachev and
each other seeking compromises.
Also on the agenda of the special

BUSINESS

session of Congress were constitu-
tional amendments to end the Com-
munist Party's monopoly on power
and substitute a multiparty political
system, and to allow individuals to
own factories and lease land.
Another draft amendment would
ban any party or organization whose
goal is violent overthrow of the con-
stitutional structure or the socialist
state.
If the presidency proposal is ap-
proved today, deputies will then
nominate and elect someone to the
job possibly the same day. Gor-
bachev is the only candidate whose
name has been mentioned thus far
and he is expected to win, said pro-
gressive deputy Sergei Stankevich.
Gorbachev has said the new pow-
ers are needed so the Soviet Union
won't fall into a ethnic and national-

ist violence that could threaten his
campaign for democratization and re-
form.
Soviet Vice President Anatoly
Lukyanov introduced the latest draft
of the presidency proposal yesterday
by promising: "There is no reason to
believe that the institution of the
presidency would lead to alleged au-
thoritarian power."

Talk to

TI.

MARCH 21 & 22, 1990

IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and staff reports
Soviet troops leave Hungary
HAJMASKER, Hungary - The first of nearly 50,000 Soviet troops
stationed in Hungary left for home yesterday, two days after Moscow and
Budapest signed an agreement on the total withdrawal of Red Army sol-
diers by mid-1991.
The withdrawal began near the town of Hajmasker, about 75 miles
southwest of Budapest, with the pullout of a battalion comprised of 300
soldiers and 40 armored personnel carriers.
On Saturday Hungary became the second Warsaw Pact country to ne-
gotiate a full Soviet withdrawal from its territory.
The agreement on the pullout from Hungary was signed in Moscow
Saturday by Soviet Foreign Minister Eduard Shevardnadze and his Hungar-
ian counterpart Gyula Horn, who traveled to the Soviet capital for the of-
ficial signing.
According to a Hungarian radio report, two-thirds of the withdrawal of
Soviet troops and equipment is to be completed by the end of this year.
Bush considers plan to cut
Social Security, raise taxes
WASHINGTON - The Bush administration said yesterday that
there's "room to talk" about a far-reaching budget plan by Representative
Dan Rostenkowski (D-Illinois) that calls for higher taxes and a one year
Social Security freeze.
However, White House spokesperson Marlin Fitzwater said the presi-
dent's decision to consider the radical proposal by the chair of the House
Ways and Means Committee doesn't mean he's abandoning his
opposition to new taxes or Social Security changes.
Senate Minority Leader Bob Dole (R- Kansas) called Rostenkowski's
proposal a "good step" and said its across-the-board spending freeze
"makes a great deal of sense."
Rostenkowski contends a 1991 freeze in Social Security benefits and
other government programs coupled with new taxes on cigarettes, alcohol,
gasoline and the wealthy could reduce the deficit by more than $500 bil-
lion over the next five years and produce a balanced budget by 1994.
On Capitol Hill, Rostenkowski's spokesperson Jim Jaffe welcomed
the plan's unexpectedly warm reception from the administration and Dole.
Texan Democrats insult
fellow primary candidates
AUSTIN, Texas - On the eve of today's gubernatorial primary, two
Democratic candidates called front-runner Ann Richards a liar, and a mil-
lionaire "country boy" hoped to win the GOP vote without a runoff.
Ms. Richards, the state treasurer and keynote speaker at at the 1988
Democratic National Convention, held a slim lead in a final pre-election
poll despite her continued refusal to say if she had ever misused drugs.
She has accused her rivals - former Governor Mark White and state At-
torney General Jim Mattox - of profiting from public service.
"When you've got a record, it catches up to you," she said.
Mattox, campaigning Monday in the old east Dallas neighborhood
where he grew up, called Ms. Richards' charges "scurrilous," and said her
refusal to answer the drug questions had led her "into a really gutter-style
campaign. And it's unfortunate."
Widow sues the government
BALTIMORE - U.S. Senator John East didn't allow a crippling
polio attack to circumscribe his life, but killed himself in 1986 because
inept Navy doctors ruined his health, his widow testified yesterday in a
malpractice lawsuit.
However, a government lawyer said the North Carolina Republican had
been cured of a serious thyroid disorder with synthetic drugs 11 months
before he asphyxiated himself with carbon monoxide, and claimed there is
no evidence that a late diagnosis of the disease caused permanent damage
to his health.
Priscilla East of Greenville, N.C., is asking for $3.5 million in what
is believed to be the first wrongful death suit against the government by a
family of a U.S. senator.
U.S. District Judge Walter Black Jr. is hearing the case without a jury.
The trial is expected to last several weeks.
EXTRAS
Snails avoid escargot fate
HEBBURN, England - Police said yesterday they were investigating
the theft of 153,000 snails from a farm that sells the mollusks to restau-
rants.
Animal rights activists may have been behind the theft of the snails

from Organic Delicatessen International in the northeastern town of Heb-
burn.
Police said the snails disappeared sometime between Wednesday and
Friday, and that slogans were found written on walls of the premises.
"There were some sort of animal rights slogans, but we don't know for
sure," said a spokesperson for Northumbrian police. "We're investigating
the matter.
Some of the snails were found in nearby fields.
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