HONOR STUDENT COUNCIL
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15
1017 Angell Hall
Page 2-Wednesday, November 14, 1979-The Michigan Daily
FIRST LAD Y DECRIES REFUGEE SITUA TIOJ
e East and Asian affairs. It has not been
e determined exactly when the airlift will
y take place.
HOLBROOKE SAID the money to
YEOR OF THE CHILD
Announcing a lecture by
MARION WRIGHT EDELMAN
Director of Children's
NOVEMBER 14, 1979
4 p.m.-MLB luditoriam 3
Open to the public without charge
WASHINGTON (AP) - President
Carter, acting at his wife's behest, or-
dered an immediate U.S. airlift of
special food for children and other sup-
plies to Indochinese refugee camps in
Roaslynn Carter, who visited the
camps last week, announced the
presidential action yesterday when she
detailed her recommendations for
helping thousands of sick and starving
"WE CANNOT lose time," she told a
White House gathering of executives
from international relief agencies.
"The situation is urgent."
Mrs. Carter announced that the
president also approved these other'
" An immedaite $2 million grant to
UNICEF to buy rice for the refugees,
whose food supply was said to be less
than 30 days.
* An increase in the number of
refugees from Thailand to be resettled
in the United States. Hereafter, most of
the monthly quota of 14,000 refugees
allowed into America will be filled from
Thai refugee camps rather than from
among the boat people in Malaysia and
" $4 million for the care and main-
tenance of refugee camps.
" A review of the refugee reset-
tlement process, which is said to take
"ihere w ill be (it leati ote IshimentI (of food)
ifftte(iatielvi (t1if w if ie ceEi tore te iill do it.
-Riclttrd I olbrooke, A<<. iSttl of [.eeretI(rv ofStlate
for Iar Iast ( n(tiA siatiiA ffirs
THE AIRLIFT will contain vegetabl
oils and other food to -meet th(
nutritional needs of the refugees, many
of whom suffer from malnutrition.
It also will include mobile equipment
to provide water for refugee camps and
equipment to improve communication
between camps and relief agencies in
Bangkok, Mrs. Carter said.
"There will be at least one shipment
immediately and if we need more we
will do it," said Richard Holbrooke,
assistant secretary of state for Far
implement the recommendations comes
out of Carter's $69 million pledge to
help the refugees, plus other emergen-
Mrs. Carter also suggested an airlift
of equipment such as fork lifts and
cranes to Cambodia to help distribute
food and medical supplies. Carter has
not yet approved that because the
Gov 't to check Iran ia
Cambodian government will not agree
She said U.S. truck deliveries from .
Thailand to western Cambodia should
be sent only "as a last resort."
CAMBODIA HAS rejected the trud
deliveries, arguing some of the fodk
would to to anti-government guerrillas
loyal to ousted Cambodian Premier Pol
In addition, Mrs. Carter prodded here
husband to appoint quickly a new U.S
coordinator for refugee affairs. Amra
bassador Dick Clark, who held the.-
position, resigned recently to work fia
Sen. Edward Kennedy's presidential
Carter, in a brief appearance at thy
meeting before his wife's report wa;
given, said U.S. proposals to aid Cam,
bodian refugees sometimes backfir,
and 'may be more effective if made by
the United Nations or poor nations.
n students' i
group, said Iranian students should be
deported 'if they "cause trouble." He
predicted there would be a growing ten-
sion between Iranians and Americans
until the problem in Iran has abated.
Another member of that group, LSA
freshman Andy Sloss said, "I think tf
(Iranian) students are on campus, are
getting an education, and aren't.
causing trouble, they should be allowed
Sloss also said the situation in Iran rs
"causing a little bit of resentment,.
THE IRANIAN students will be
required to produce passports and for
ms bearing arrival information as well
as evidence that they are properly,
enrolled at a college and have paid,.;
school fees. They are also forbidden to
have jobs. The students will be,
photographed, but not fingerprinted.
The failure of the students to report to.
INS, or the provision of false infor,
mation would result in deportation
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Leth Ierky, J,fvreyWolff, lnld drvir
(Continued from Page1)
that he tends to discount them. He said
he has not seen any first-hand inciden-
ts, and that he finds the attitude of the
Americans on campus toward Iranians
to be one of "support and sympathy."
Ebnesajjad said Americans realize
that the students here are not the ones
who are holding the 98 hostages in the
'Iran leaders drop
demand for Shah
American embassy in Tehran. The
main reason he cited for lack of in-
cidents, however, was "simply because
there have not been any demon-
strations (by Iranians) here."
YESTERDAY'S order by the attor-
ney general' to check the visas of
Iranian students was intended to
placate U.S. citizens, according to
Justice Department officials. The of-
ficials, who asked not to be identified,
said the primary purpose of the policy
was to forestall any violence by
Americans that could threaten the lives
of hostages who have been held at the
U.S. embassy for the past 10 days.
K. Allin Luther, University professor
of Persian Studies, said, "I've been told
some of them (Iranian students) are
worried and afraid. There have been
reports of people being threatened.
"These students at Michigan are
completely innocent of everything. It's
really uncivilized for people to hold
them responsible for what's happened
and to threaten them," he added.
BILL FORCHT, engineering
sophomore, and member of the
Organization for Protest Against
Khomeini (OPAK), a small East Quad
(Continued from Page 1)
tions, Sen. Henry . Jackson, (D-
Wash.), said the proposals "will never
BANI-SADR'S conditions were set
out in a letter to U.N. Secretary-
General Kurt Waldheim.
"The American government should,
at least, accept the investigation of the
guilt of the former Shah of Iran and its
consequences," Tehran Radio quoted
him as telling Waldheim. "The
American government should return to
the Iranian government the wealth and
property which the shah, his family and
the leaders of the former regime have
transferred to the United States."
Bani-Sadr went on to ask for a
Security Council meeting, saying, "The
American government is immersing
the world in a climate of war and the
government of the Islamic Republic of
Iran sees its own peace and the peace of
the region and the whole world en-
BANI-SADR said President Carter's
boycott of Iranian oil amounted to
economic war and predicted that any
U.S. military action would bring a
He said he thought the Soviet Union
would react to any U.S. military action
against Iran, despite the abrogation of
the 1921 Iranian-Soviet treaty.
Meanwhile, Japan said "no,"
Australia said "maybe" and Britain
kept its own counsel yesterday about
whether they will join the United States
in a boycott of Iranian oil.
FOREIGN EXCHANGE dealers,
meanwhile, credited what one called
President Carter's "guts and
aggressiveness" for giving a boost to
the dollar, whose value rose against
other currencies in morning trading
yesterday in London and other
In announcing he was cutting off U.S.
purchases of 70,000 barrels a day in
Iranian oil and oil products, Carter in-
dicated Monday he would welcome
parallel moves by U.S. allies. But
foreign officials said they were
unaware of any direct American
request for concerted action.
Ten per cent of the oil Japan con-
sumes comes from Iran. Iranian oil ac-
counts for no more than four per cent of
AUSTRALIAN Foreign Minister An-
drew Peacock applauded Carter's;
move. In a Canberra news conference,
he was asked whether Australia would
turn back Iranian oil - less than one
per cent of Australia's supplies as an
act of solidarity with the United States.
"I don't think it is necessary for us to
do that at this stage," he replied. "But
it may well become a consideration that
we will move to."
British government officials declined
to comment publicly on Carter's
decision. But a spokesman for Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher said, "You
can take it for, granted that we're
keeping in close touch vh the United
States on the whole situation."
Sprenkel chosen as
(Continued from Page 1)
In other action, council requested the
Planning Commission to curtail further
action for zoning changes or site plans
in multiple family zoning
classifications in the city's south area.
The planning stoppage in the area
Daily Official Bulletin
Wednesday, November 14, 1979
WUOM: World War I: John Bowditch, "Russia,
the Choice of Liberal Democratic Reform or
Center for West European Studies: Dirk Pauls,
Consul of the German Federal Republic, "Contem-
porary German Political Problems," noon; Giacinto
Militello, Int'l Relations, "Worker-Management
.Relations in Contemporary Italy," Anderson Rm.,
Union, 4 p.m.
Center for Russian and E. European Studies: J.
David Singer, MHRI, "Reflections on the IPSA
Congress in Moscow," Lane Commons, noon.
CEW: Joyce Kornbluh, League, Rms. 4 & 5, noon.
Arch. & Urban Planning: Brian Dunbar, "Ar-
cosanti," Art & Arch. Lee. Hall, 12:30 p.m.
CRLT: W. J. McKeachie, "Handling Problem
Students," 2417 Mason, 3 p.m.
Environmental Science & Techn: Karen M. Erst-
feid, "Fatty Acis in Recent and Pleistocene Age
Spruce Trees," 136 Eng IA, 3:30 p.m.
Physicas/Astronomy: L. Rahman, Argonne
National Laboratory, "Study of Superonic Conduc-
tors by Computer Simulation," 296 Dennison, 4 p.m.
Statistics: Clyde Coombs, "An Experimental
Study of 'a Model of Risk Assessment and Risk
Preference," 451 Mason, 4 p.m.
Industrial & Operations Engineering: J. C.
Mathes, Kenan Jarbor, "value Oriented Social
Decison Analysis: Enhancing Mutual Understanding
to Resvole Public Policy Issues," 229 W. Eng., 4:10
English Composition Board: "Proofreading and
Punctuation," 2402 Mason, 7 p.m.
bounded by Packard, Stadium, and
Stone School Roads will last until the-
vacant land there can be reviewed and"
zoning changes recommended.
Planning Department Director Martin
Overhiser said no such projects are
presently before the commission.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXX, No.60 -
Wednesday, November 14, 1979
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