Page 2-Sunday, November 19, 1978-The Michigan Daily
Iran sees continued
From AP and UPI
TEHRAN, Iran-The head of Iran's
two-week-old military government
promised Parliament yesterday he
would restore calm to this strife-torn
nation, where new bloodshed was
reported at an anti-shah protest in the
northeast religious center of Mashhad.
The government's Pars news agency
said three persons were killed and two
were wounded Friday in Mashhad when
troops fired at demonstrators who
refused to disperse.
But in Paris a spokesman for
Ayatullah Kohmeini, exiled leader of
the Shiite Moslem opposition to Shah
Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, said bet-
ween 11 and 13 were killed.
The new prime minster, Gen.
Gholam-Reza Azhari, told, the National
Assembly the return of security in Iran
would be accompanied by "a decisive,
fast and practical campaign to weed
Most of the country was quiet as the
shah appeared to have weathered the
latest crisis touched off by his opponen-
ts, whose dissent is both religious and
political. But observers say his gover-
nment will probably be put to the test
again in December, one of this Moslem
nation's holiest months, when religious
fervor is especially high.
"The crisis peaks in December. if he
makes it through Muharrem, the month
of mourning, then we can safely say His
Majesty has won a major victory over
his religious opponents trying to drive
him from power," a Western diplomat
On the other front, Soviet President
Leonid Brezhnev warned the United
States and the West yesterday against
military intervention in Iran to save the
shah's embattled regime. "Any inter-
ference, especially military interferen-
ce in the affairs of Iran-a state which
directly borders on the Soviet
Union-would be regarded by the
U.S.S.R. as a matter affecting its
security interests," Brezhnev said.
The Soviet Union, he said, "Which
maintains traditional good neighbor
reltions with Iran, states resolutely that
it is against any foreign interference in
the internal affairs of Iran by anyone,
in any form and under any pretext. -
"The events taking place in that
country constitute a purely internal af-
fair and the questions involved in them
should be decided by the Iranians
themselves," Brezhnev said.
But Khomeini, though he is exiled in
Paris, is heard daily in Iran, brought in
by short-wave radio and by travelers.
I "The Russian government is like the
other big powers," he said recently.
"They have interests in Iran and thus
are supporting the shah. But none of
them can save the shah. His end is
Khomeini told an interviewer that
U.S. "protection of the shah is com-
plicating the current crisis in Iran.cThe
American president should quickly
realize that his protection of the shah
serves neither the Iranian people nor
the United States."
Rioting since the first of the year has,
claimed more than 1,100 lives in Iran.
Casualty reports were still awaited'
from clashes in the west Iranian towns
of Hamedan and Kermanshah, the sites
of constant violence since October.
At 7:00 & 9:00
Angell Hall Aud. A
west yesterday agains
intervening in Iran.
Thanksgiving Weekend Special
BILLIARDS at reduced rates
Open I p.m. Thurs.-Sun.
at the UN ION
Sen. Glenn sees inadequate SALT treaty
unless Soviets reveal c
THE TUESDAYLUNCH-DISCUSSION SERIES
AT THE INTERNATIONAL CENTER 603 E. Madison St.
"About My Visit To South Africa"
MOSCOW (UPI)-Former astronaut
U.'S. Sen. John Glenn says Soviet
insistence on sending coded data from
its outer space tests prevents adequate
monitoring and could prevent
completion of a new SALT treaty.
Glenn, part of a Senate delegation
that toured the Soviet Union for a week,
told his colleagues the coding of
telemetry data from space goes to the
very heart of verifying compliance
inany new Strategic Arms Limitation
GLENN, THE FIRST American to
orbit the earth, Feb. 20, 1962, said the
Soviets were increasing their coding
during test flights and called the issue a
'I told the prime minister (Kosvgin)
that it could rer trell be that if there
was no gire on that particular
point, the Senate will nerer get the
rote on SA L T-I think it's that
-Senator John (lenn
"very major sticky point" in current
"The insistence that they (the
Soviets) can encrypt telemetry when
we have not been doing it on our side
amounts to a denial of information," he
Glenn said he told Soviet Premier
Alexei Kosygin that any agreement
would have to be equal for both parties
"and as long as one hand says, 'no,
we're not going to encrypt and keep the
information from you,' it is not an even-
THE OHIO Democrat said he was
still undecided how he might vote on a
final treaty, but that the question of
verification "will make it or break it."
"I told the prime minister that it
could very well be that if there is n
give on that particular point, the Senat
will never get the vote on SALT," h
said. "I think it's that serious."
The issue involves the testing c
Soviet SS18 missiles armed wit:
multiple warheads, each of which ca;
be independently programmed to hit
The SALT-2 treaty would limit th
number of such warheads, known
targeted Reentry Vehicles-to 10 fo
each side. But if one side is unable t
read the data coming back from th
test, there is no way to determine if th
missile is within the treaty limits.
PRESIDENT ROBBEN FLEMING
Sponsored by The Ecumenical Campus Center
and The International Center
Anti-apartheid conference held in N.Y.
for 2 or 3 hours a week of your spare time.
tYou may save a -life!
It's easy and relaxing. Be a twice-a-week regular.
$10 cash each donation, plus bonuses.
this ad worth $5 extra
New donors only. Phone for appointment.
ANN ARBOR PLASMA CORPORATION
By STEVEN SHAER
Special to the Daily
NEW YORK-More than twelve
hundred people,t most of theme college
students, participated in a series of
South Africa workshops yesterday as
part of a three-day anti-apartheid
conference at New York University
The purpose of the
conference-sponsored by the
Ndrtheast Coalition for the Liberation
University of Michigan'
Gilbert & Sullivan Society Presents
November 29, 30 December 1,2 1978
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
For ticket information
caill 994-0221 After NoN. 25 - Ik lO5
Jacob's Table offers a Thanksgiving Day Dinner to
Remember-Six full courses for $6.00-Specify Meat
Place your Reservations by 9:00 pm, Nov. 21
715 Hill 995-5085
International Kosher Cuisine
of Southern Africa (NECLSA) -is tor
consolidate various organizations
interested in fighting the white regime
in South Africa opposed to both.
continued U.S. complicity in what they
consider oppression of the South
African people and the white regime in
that country, according to a coalition
THE EVENT IS the third of a recent,
rash of anti-apartheid conferences
throughout the country Last week a
Southeast conference was held at Duke
University, and a conference in
Evanston, Ill. last month established a
Midwest steering ,- committee to
coordinate anti-apartheid work in the,
Michigan Student Assembly (MSA )
Vice-President Kate Rubin, wi
attended the Midwest meeting, sa
yesterday, "I'm impressed.to see tt
conference address issues which
were unable to handle at the MidwE
Heidi Gottfried of the Washteua,
County Coalition Against Aparthei
said she was attending this weekend
meetings to "make a connectio
between the two conferences to sho
that it's becoming a national issue."
The activities were kicked off Frida
night with an evening session on t
background of the South Afric
situation. Today participants willvo
on resolutions to formulate goals fi
future conferences and the creationof
strong national movement.
Samoff appeal stallee
(Continued from Page 1
any procedural strategy that serves to
delay it is being employed. This protest
has probably held up the appeal process
at least two weeks."
A second source within the
department, however, said stalling was
not the motive.
"I don't think he (Barnes) is trying to
slow the process down," the source
said. "This thing is holding up a lot of
things in the department. There is
great deal of acrimony amongst th
staff about this issue, and I thin
Barnes just wants to get out of the way.
"He is simply trying to make sur
that persons sympathetic to Samot
aren't on the appearBoard," the sottrc
claimed. "He doesn't want it to appea
that he has been influenced by student
who support amoff:Mainly, I think h
is just trying to be nasty about it."
Co-op bank to begin
Now Showing Central Campus Butterfield Theatres
<Continued from Page 1)
have much more of an impact on up-
and-coming co-ops. Wadland said he
anticipates using the technical
assistance program to refine his
Packard business and help it become
Mark Creekmore, general manager
of Ann Arbor Co-Op Society, also
speculated the bill will be used more by
new groups seeking capital. "There will
be a lot of co-ops applying for money,"
Creekmore said, "and 30 per cent of the
money has been designated for co-ops
with low income members." He went on
to add that with such low
appropriations, it may be hard to ;e
Dave Friedricks, general manager o
Co-Op Auto in Ann Arbor said that mos
banks will only work with establishe
businesses, therefore contributing. t
co-ops' financial difficulties. He feel
the bank will round out the finania
picture for co-ops and help elimirtat
their high failure rate.
Friedricks, who testified before th
Senate Finance Banking committe
about the bill in its early stages, sai
Co-Op Auto will consider using ;th
bank, and will work with th
organization in any way it can.
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Mon-Tue-Thur 7 & 9
Fri 7 & 9:25-Sat 1-3-5-7-9:25
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