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Page 2-Thursday, November 9, 1978-The Michigan Daily
FORMER PRIME MINISTER ARRESTED:
TEHRAN, Iran (AP) - The Iranian
military put on a show of force yester-
day and martial law authorities
arrested an ex-prime minister in a
campaign to discourage opposition to
Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi. An ex-
pected anti-government demonstration
in the Tehran bazaar failed to
The United States has decided to
supply Iran with crowd-control equip-
ment, including tear gas and police
batons and shield, the State Depar-
tment said yesterday.
The decision to approve the recent
sale represents further support for the
Shah and the new m~ilitary government
in Tehran' as they act to suppress
rioting involving anti'-Shah groups in
DEPARTMENT officials also con-
firmed the homes of three Americans in
the Iranian capital were firebombed.
No injuries were reported and the city
is "essentially calm," department
spokeswoman Jill Shuker said.
Police protection was requested by
the U.S. Embassy for some residential
areas of Tehran where Americans live,
The sale of American-made equip-
ment to Iran required government ap-
proval. The human rights office at the
State Department was involved in the
decision, but officials refused to say
whether the division tried to block the
sale or to give any details of the tran-
THE DEFENSE Department said it
will not be involved in supplying the riot
control equipment to the Shah's gover-
nment, officials saying they believe the
Iranians will purchase the equipment
directly from commercial sources.
The officials also said the United
States has no plans to provide any U.S.
military experts in riot control to help
train Iranian troops or police.
The arrested former prime minister,
Amir Abass Hoveida, headed the
Cabinet for 13 years. He is one of dozens
of former officials arrested in recent
days to defuse opposition claims the
government tolerates corruption and
abuse of authority.
TROOPS BACKED by-tanks and ar-
mored personnel carriers guarded key
areas of the city and its giant bazaar,
which was closed. The bazaar, which
also contains the huge Shah Mosque,
has been the staging area for many of
the anti-Shah demonstrations that have
erupted since January.
A demonstration reportedly called by
exiled Shiite Moslem holy man
Ayatullah Khomaini, who symbolizes
the anti-shah forces, did not develop,
but the armed forces remained on alert
in the event Khomaini's supporters
surged onto the streets again to smash
banks and shops as they hav
Many bazaar shop own
reluctant to reopen after riotiq
and others pulled the shutters-
sign of protest against the new:
led government appointed by
Monday. The new governmen
pointed after the collapseo
Minister Jaafar Sharif-E
civilian government Sunday.
KHOMAINI, LIVING in Pa
yesterday he will call on his m
followers to take up arms ag
government if the present
struggle fails to achieve its obj(
"We hope to achieve ou
through the political struggle,
demonstrations, strikes an
marches," the 78-year-old N
said through an aide.
"However, if these method
work and if the shah and his su
e done in continue to resist the demands of the
people, we will have to reconsider the
ers were method of our struggle and take other
ig Sunday methods into consideration, including
down as a taking up the armed struggle."
military- KHOMAINI, WHO has threatened to
the shah withdraw his support from any op-
t was ap- position politician who cooperates with
of Prime the shah, said if the current turmoil in
Emami's Iran should bring a Marxist or pro-
communist government to power, he
aris, said and his followers "will react against
pillions of them exactly in the same way as we are
ainst the doing now against the shah."
political He said he envisaged no political role
ective. for himself in a future Iranian gover-
ur goals nment. "This is neither my wish nor my
,through desire. Nor would -my age and position
d protest permit such a thing."
oly man The opposition to the shah is
spearheaded by Moslem traditionalists
Is fail to who demand an end to the shah's
apporters Westernizing reforms.
CIA spy called'.
ih Brautigan's most intima
June 30th deals with hi
h spring of 1976 and expl
3passion the day-to-dayr
heart. An excerpt from i
A Small Boat on the Voyage of Archaeology
A warm thunder and lightning storm
tonight in Tokyo with lots of rain and umbrellas
around 10 P.M.
This is a small detail right now
but it could be very important
a million years from now when archaeologists
silt through our-ruins, trying to figure us
te book, June 30th,
s first trip to Japan in the
ores with wit and com-
realities of the human
his book of poetry:
Delta Books, $3.95
DREAMING OF BABYL.ON It is [ f~~\ 4 ( N
early 1942. You are in San d \aj
Francisco, and you need a
private 'eye. When you hire C.
Card, the hero of Brautigan's irY j iIi-kiIN
eighth novel, you have scraped
the bottom of the private eye
barrel. But you won't be bored. Because when
C. Card finds some bullets for his gun, you
will be in for some fast, funny, slam-bang
private eye adventures. Unless, of course,
C. Card starts dreaming of Babylon. If
he starts dreaming of Babylon,
all bets are off. "A masterful
Delta Books, $3.95l
Delacorte Press/Seymour Lawrence"
hardcover, $7.95 ,
Goldian VandenBroeck, Ed.
"Life on this earth is not about consuming as much as
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This is what life is about. More is more stands in the way
of it. Less is more, even though it sounds absurd, can show
the way. For what we really need is so little that any sys-
tem of good will can provide it. It follows that it is not so
much a matter of 'system' but of good will-and this
depends on our own inner understanding.
"The VandenBroecks have done a great job for all of
us. This anthology, at the very least, shows that we are
in the best possible company when we.order our lives in
accordance with the principle of voluntary simplicity."
-E.F. Schumacher, from the Preface
CIA watch officer, r
authorities that he so
Special Agent Jam
year-old Chicago mar
counts of espionage,
he was arrested in Mu
whether Kampiles re
given away importan
formation, Murphy r
piles told him he knev
"But I didn't think
he was a Sovie
Russians ahead by le
Murphy said Kampile
Kampiles, a form
ficer, is accused of se
technical manual on
satellite, which has
several years to mo
movements in militar
IF CONVICTED, h
prison for each count.
In earlier testin
Vivian Psachos, a r
CIA's Soviet divisiot
was told by a Sovietz
CIA agents abroad,
list," of other availab
(AP)-A former Soviet agent and he decided to play a
now charged with game," Psachos, a 21-year veteran of
ted to federal the CIA, said the defendant had told
ld the Soviets top- her.
an FBI agent She testified that Kampiles met the
Russian on three occasions while
es Murphy, a key vacationing in Greece in February and
ss, said he in- March, and told him he could furnish
Kampiles, a 23- secret CIA documents.
n charged with six Psachos said Kampiles told the
only days before government interviewers that he lied to
unster August 17. the Russian, saying he had worked as
T U.S. Attorney an economic analyst for the CIA for two
asked Murphy years, that he was 25 or 26 years old,
alized that he had and that he was born and raised in
it U.S. defense in- Boston.
eplied that Kam- SHE SAID that to prove that he was
w it was a security not a double agent or "plant," Kampiles
gave the Russian, identified as Michael
k it would put the Zavalis, a forged identity card from the
But according to Psachos, Kampiles
told the U.S. officials who interviewed
les realized him in Washington, that the ID card
was all he gave the Russian.
t agent and THE PROSECUTION'S first witness,
to play a a former friend of Kampiles, CIA agent
George Joannides, testified Tuesday
that Kampiles told him in the spring of
1977 that he wanted to work in the
Psachos, covert section of the CIA. Joannides
searcher, said he told Kampiles he would need
additional training and could not be
division considered for such a post until mid-
Joannides testified that Kampiles
Baps and bounds," said he did not want to wait that long
s told him. and told him the following year he was
er CIA watch of- trying to establish himself as a good
lling the Soviets a candidate for an undercover CIA post
the KH-11 space by getting contacts with the Russians
s been used for and providing them with "dis-
nitor Soviet troop information."
'y installations. During the government interrogation
ie could receive a of Kampiles in Washington, FBI agent
of 70- years in Don Stukey told Kampiles he didn't
believe his story, Psachos testified.
nony yesterday, She said Stukey told Kampiles that
researcher in the during his 10 years in dealing with the
n, said Kampiles Soviets, they had never paid $3,000
agent in Greece to "without getting some significant in-
on missile sites, formation."
and a "shopping But, according to Psachos, Kampiles
le documents. did not change any part of his story
realized he was a when asked by Stukey if he wanted to do
Other Richard Brautigan books available in
Delta paperback are: Trout Fishing in America, In
Watermelon Sugar, The Pill Versus the Springhill Mine
Disaster and Rommel Drives on Deep into Egypt.
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