From United Press International
Daiy Photo by DAN HABIB
The mariachi band "Acapulco" performs in front of the Ann Arbor Inn's Windows Restaurant yesterday to
promote happy hour as a Windows' employee walks by the group holding a tray full of tacos. The band is com-
posed of Jose Angel (left), Ruben Sanchez, and Manny Zarogoza.
House votes for S.A. sanctions
WASHINGTON (UPI) - The House House and a majority of the American Senate virtually ensured final ap-
voted yesterday to ban bank loans and people," said House Speaker Thomas proval of some form of trade penalties
computer sales to the government of O'Neill after the vote. against South Africa this session.
South Africa to protest apartheid and "It is time for an end to excuses and There are $861 million in loans pen-
pressure the white minority regime to the beginning of a tough U.S. policy to ding to the South African government
end itsracial separation policy. end apartheid." from 26 U.S. banks, an ad-
The bill, passed 295-127, also would "Opposing apartheid in South Africa ministration official said. The com-
ban new investments by U.S. firms in is as American as apple pie," Rep. puters are used by South African
their South African operations and Ronald Dellums, D-Calif., said before security forces to track dissidents.
outlaw American purchases of gold the House turned down his amen- The sale of Krugerrands in the United
Kruggerrand coins but allow these dment to outlaw both existing and States now yields $600 million a year
sanctions to be waived for a year if future American investment in South for South Africa.
Reagan and the Congress agree that Africa, 345-77. "It is time to get out of The administration opposes the
Pretoria made major progress in bed with South Africa." sanctions on grounds they will lend
dismantling apartheid. The House also rejected a proposal support to apartheid hardliners in
"PRESIDENT REAGAN'S policy to ban U.S. food shipments to South Pretoria and leave the United States
of apologizing for South Africa is Africa, but the general broad support without influence to change the
unacceptable to the majority of the for sanctions in both House and policy.
Gemayel prepares for Israeli pull-out
BEIRUT, Lebanon (UPI) - permanent U.N. Security Council the outskirts of west Beirut that has
President Amin Gemayel launched a members - and asked them to killed more than 500 people since May
major diplomatic offensive yesterday pressure Israel to abandon the 29.
to prevent an outbreak of factional security belt it plans to maintain in Despite talks between members of
fighting in southern Lebanon when the south after its military with- the warring Shiite Moslem Amal
Israel ends its three-year occupation drawal expected on Thursday. Militia and Palestinian fighters in the
of the region this week. Gemayel's bid to block fighting in Syrian capital of Damascus, the two
Gemayel met with representatives the south came as Syria pushed for an forces Wednesday exchanged
of the United States, Soviet Union, end to fierce battles for control of sporadic fire at the Bourj Barajnem
Britain, France and China - the five three Palestinian refugee camps on and Shatila camps.
The Palestinian news agency,
WAFA, said 10 wounded Palestinians
would die in Bourj Barajneh unless
( A defense they were evacuated, but Red Cross
against cancer can be sources said no workers were able to
12 noon eastern standard tIm cooked up in your kitchen. get into the camp for a third straight
Call us. day Wednesday.
- -J - LThe sources said, however, that
.AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY arrangements were completed for a
mass burial of 86 Palestinians in
Shatila on Thursday.
Israel leaves Beirut
JERUSALEM - Israel will com-
plete its military withdrawal from
Lebanon on Thursday to end the
nation's most controversial and
divisive war exactly three years
after it began, military sources
The sources said some soldiers
will remain after the pullout but
they refused to explain their role.
Earlier reports indicated some
troops would remain to train the
Israeli-financed South Lebanon
Army, a predominantly Christian
drilling in Gt. Lakes
LANSING, Mich. - Gov. James
J. Blanchard is trying to talk a
Texas firm out of exploring for
gas and oil in the Great Lakes this
summer, aides said yesterday.
The governor outlined hs
position in a letter to the president
of Grant-Norpac Inc. of Houston
which has advised the Department
of Natural Resources of its desire
to explore for oil and gas deposits
in Lakes Superior, Michigan and
The firm also has approached
natural resources agencies in
Wisconsin and Minnesota.
Whether the state can do
anything about Grant-Norpac's
plan, however, is unclear.
"The risks of oil drilling and ex-
ploration within the Great Lakes
are simply unacceptable," Blan-
"I am fully committed to the
protection of this resource, and
cannot approve or encourage a
project which may ultimately lead
to a request to drill for oil and gas
within the Great Lakes system."
Shultz meets with
ESTORIL, Portugal - Secretary
of State George Shultz conferred
yesterday with foreign ministers of
NATO nations on the eve of a
meeting in which he will gauge
reaction to future U.S. compliance
to the SALT 2 treaty.
Shultz held a series of meetings
with foreign ministers Sir Geoffrey
Howe of Britain, Fernando Moran
of Spain and Hans-Dietrich Gen-
scher of West Germany.
Shultz also held talks with NATO
Carrington and attended a meeting
of the Berlin Group, composed of
the United States, Britain, France
and West Germany.
Shultz said he would outline U.S.
options on future adherence to the
Salt 2 nuclear arms limiting
agreement at Thursday's opening
session of 16 NATO foreign
ministers in the Atlantic resort
town of Estoril.
Artificial heart patient
recovers from stroke
LOUISVILLE, Ky. - Murray
Haydon, victim of the third stroke
to beset the American artificial
heart program, was breathing
without assistance and preparing
to resume physical therapy,
Humana Hospital Audubon said
Haydon, now in his third month
of life on the mechanical Jarvik-7
heart, suffered the stroke Monday
U.S. to participate in
Jordanian - PLO talks
AMMAN, Jordan - Jordan's
Prime Minister Zeid Rifai said
yesterday U.S. officials and a joint
will begin preliminary peace talks
by early July.
The meeting will take place
"God willing ... within a month,"
said Rifai, who earlier briefed the
60-member lower house of
Parliament in a closed session on
talks between King Hussein and
President Reagan in Washington
In his meeting with Parliament,
Rifai said he expected Assistant
Secretary of State Richard Mur-
phy to head the U.S. delegation at
the talks, according to Information
Minister Mohammed Al-Khatib.
Vo. XCV - No. 13-S
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