The Michigan Daily
Vol. XCI, No. 28-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, June 13, 1981 Ten Cents Sixteen Pages
From AP and UPI blind force," Hammadi said as the 15-
- UNITED NATIONS - Braced for a nation council opened debate on the
clash with the United States and Israel, Iraqi complaint.
foreign ministers from Iraq and other BEFORE THE council met, Iraq won
S .Arab states went to the United Nations condemnation of Israel from a
yesterday to demand a total trade and specialized U.N. body - the governing
diplomatic boycott of Israel for its at- board of the Vienna-based Inter-
tack on an Iraqi nuclear reactor. national Atomic Energy Agency.
. r In Paris, the French Foreign The board voted 29-2, with the United
Ministry added fuel to the fire in the States and Canada opposed, to recom-
~ Security Council by describing as a mend Israel's suspension from the 110-
"fantasy accusation" Israel's claim member agency for its "premeditated
that Iraq was planning to make atomic and unjustified attack on the Iraqi
bombs in a secret chamber beneath the Nuclear Research Center, which is
reactor, covered by agency safeguards."
THE FRENCH ministry said the Diplomatic sources said the United
reactor, being built by France, could States was prepared to back a
not "in any way be used for military resolution criticizing Israel for the raid
S "ends." The French Atomic Ehergy and nothing more.
Agency also denied the Israeli asser- BUT IRAQ and a delegation from
Daily Photo by PAUL ENGSTROM tion. Arab League were pressing for a
The Security Council meeting was "resolution with teeth," including san-
Rail-hoppin expected to be long and stormy, with no ctions against Israel, the diplomats
vote for perhaps several days. said.
Planning ahead for impending Amtrak cuts, Henry Pates of Ann Arbor tests "Something more than condemnation U.S. Ambassador Jeane Kirkpatrick
a revolutionary travel mode. should be done if we really want to have
a world of law rather than a world of See IRAQ, Page 5
GRADUATE ENROLLMENT DECLINE POSSIBLE
High costs, cutbacks hurt grads
By PAM FICKINGER need to GSL applications. A $25,000 in- because of a lack of funds, Hooper said,
Graduate studies reporter come cap is now being considered in the adding that prospective grad students
Eroding financial support for House committee. If approved, this sometimes choose to attend other
graduate student programs from measure would make many middle-in- universities that can offer better finan-
. private foundations and federal gover- come grad students ineligible for aid, cial packages.
nment agencies may lead to a future University officials fear. FINANCIAL AID Officer Mary
decline in graduate student enrollment, Looming federal cutbacks coupled Jarrett for the graduate school ad-
according to Thomas Butts, assistant to with the University's own budget crun- ministration explained that although
the University vice-president for ch may make it increasingly difficult to funding sources have remained
academic affairs. attract high quality grad students, relatively stable, tuition prices have in-
Proposed cutbacks in the Guaranteed Rackham Graduate School officials creased. "It (tuition) is like the cost of
Student Loan program may cause said. Due to the high tuition in most living," Jarrett said. "It goes up faster
special problems for grad students, graduate studies areas, most students than anyone's raise."
who currently receive 21 percent of the already need sizable amounts of finan- For next fall, grad student
financial aid dollars appropriated to the cial aid to obtain their masters and doe- enrollment at the University is higher-
University, said Butts, in a telephone torate degrees. than it has been in the past five years,
interview from Washington, D.C. where Rose , Hooper, coordinator of according to Rackham Graduate
he is gathering information on federal Academic Affairs in the University's School Dean Alfred Sussman.
budget cuts. graduate school administration, said Both Sussman and Hooper point to
A PROPOSAL Butts calls the "pinch" is felt most acutely in the School of Engineering as the place
"disastrous" which is now being con- departments which are already of the largest enrollment increases.
sidered in committees from both the "critically short of funds for entry-level Hooper said there is currently a great Sussman
House of Representatives and the students." These departments cannot enrollment up, for now
Senate would restore a test of financial make "prime offers" to top students See HIGH COSTS, Page 10
Baseball strike see page 15