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July 23, 1982 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1982-07-23

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The Michigan Daily
Vol. XCII, No. 46-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, July 23, 1982 Ten Cents Twelve Pages
I. - -.n
Israel f orces
attack along
cease-fire une

From the Associated Press
Israeli warplanes and tanks attacked
Syrian and Palestinian guerrilla forces
along the entire cease-fire line in
eastern Lebanon yesterday and ham-
mered Yasser Arafat's west Beirut en-
clave in the heaviest fighting in more
than a month.
The Israeli Cabinet ordered the at-
tack amid growing frustration over
U.S. efforts to get the PLO out of west
Beirut. The Tel Aviv command said the
assault was in retaliation for 75 Arab
cease-fire violations in the past two
weeks, including the ambush-slaying of
five Israeli soldiers Wednesday.
It said tanks, armored cars, artillery
batteries and Syrian and Palestinian
emplacements were hit in two hours of
attacks along a 25-mile truce line in the
eastern Bekaa Valley that ended t 6:30
p.m. (12:30 p.m. EDT). The one-hour
air strike on west Beirut - the first in
four weeks, - ended at6 p.m.
LEBANESE police reported that in-

complete casualty reports said that at
least five people were killed and 12
wounded in west Beirut. The
Palestinian news agency WAFA said
the air raids left 62 dead and wounded.
A senior Israeli official called the
Bekaa Valley attack "a limited strike"
with no intention of hampering
diplomatic efforts to get Arafat's
estimated 8,000 Palestine Liberatin
Organization guerrillas to evacuate
Lebanon's capital.
But Israel's deputy foreign minister,
Yehuda Ben-Meir, said on Israel Radio
it was "fast becoming clear, unfor-
tunately, the PLO is just playing for
time, is dealing in deceit, and has no in-
tention of leaving" Beirut. He said
Israel has "other means at our disposal
to get the PLO terrorists out of Beirut."
AN ISRAELI military communique
warned Syria it will be held responsible
for Palestinian guerrilla attacks moun-
ted from territory it controls. "If the
See ISRAELIS, Page 4

Fair roundup
The Arts Page offers a guide to entertainment events and reviews
the work of a ceramic artist, The fair's political booths, including
one set up by students fighting to save their school, are profiled on
Page 3.
'": :}:".':v"h\ ::.:}.K:.:. ,rv;. .:1. N a:: :Y'v": .:.+"::v;Y::v..v. :{ }...::"'v:"}f.,..

Daily Photo by ELIZABETH SCOTT
Red-hot
An artist at the Ann Arbor Street Art Fair on S. University demonstrates his
ability to turn scraps of metal into beautiful sculptures.

$5 million ma ygo to acultypa
By BILL SPINDLE
University administrators asked the Regents
yesterday to approve the use of $5 million as the basis
of a faculty salary program in the coming fiscal year.
The money was obtained from the first year of the
administration's long-term financial reallocation
plan.
IF THE MEASURE is approved by the Regents
this morning, non-academic staff may not receive a
pay increase this year unless state appropriations in-
crease over last year's level, according to Vice
zi President for Academic Affairs Billy Frye.
The $5 million that would go toward the faculty
salary improvement program was obtained from the
first year of program reductions and reallocation un-
r der the five-year plan outlined by the Office of
Academic Affairs.
The plan was initiated last year as an attempt to
maintain the quality of the University despite hard
economic times. This year's recovered funds are
being directed toward faculty salaries, Frye said, in
Doily Photo by PAUL ENGSTROM order to retain quality faculty at the University.
AFFIRMATIVE ACTION director Virginia Nordby outlines the University's progress in hiring women and "IT IS ESSENTIAL," Frye said in his proposal, "to
minorities at the Regent's monthly meeting yesterday. See REGENTS, Page 2

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