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November 21, 1979 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-11-21

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TURKEY
AWARDS
See the editorial page

r~i ian

:3IiI

DARK MEAT
See Today for details

i%iety'Years 4of Edioril lFreedom.

Vol. LXXXX, No. 66

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Wednesday, November 21, 1979

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

Protesters
call for
extradition
of Shah
By JULIE SELBST
In one of the largest demonstrations
on campus so far this year, nearly 80
people called yesterday for the ex-
tradition of the deposed Shah of Iran
and an end to the harassment of Iranian
students.
Anti-deportation sentiment appeared
to run thick among the approximately
250 spectators who gathered. They
shouted such slogans as "Nuke Iran,"
and "Hell no; he won't go," in response
to the demonstration.
THE DIAG demonstration was
organized by an ad hoc committee
angered by death threats allegedly
received by some Iranian students.
There are roughly 250 Iranian students
on campus. None were present at the
rally.
LSA senior Bob Warren of the Young
Socialist Alliance, one of the groups
organizing yesterday's noon demon-
stration, said, "It's as if Hitler had
come here for asylum," referring to the
shah. "Iran has sovereignty on this
issue." Warren also said he knew of at
least one Iranian student who has
received a threat on his life.
"We have to remember that these are
innocent people coming here for an
education. When you hear 'Hiroshima,
Nagasaki, Tehran,' that's brutal.
That's sick," Warren continued.
LSA JUNIOR Ted Kanakis, who bur-
ned an effigy of the Ayatollah Khomeini
in a demonstration last week, said,
"I'm not against non-harassment. I'm
against deporting the shah. We're sub-

Fleet. sails
as Iran crisis
intensifies

WASHINGTON (AP) - The Pen-
tagon ordered the 81,000-ton aircraft
carrier Kitty Hawk to sail from the
Philippines to the Indian Ocean last
night after the Carter administration
raised the possibility of U.S. military
action against Iran.
Defense spokesman Thomas Ross
refused to comment on the orders to the
Kitty Hawk. Other Pentagon sources,
however, said the huge warship, which
carries about 85 planes, would leave the
U.S. naval base at Subic Bay in the
Philippines with an escort of five war-
ships.
SOURCES EMPHASIZED that there
had been no orders from the White
House for any military action, although
the White House raised this possibility
yesterday for the first time in the
deepening crisis that began Nov. 4
when 62 Americans were taken
hostage at the U.S. Embassy in Tehran.
The White House statement came af-
ter Ayatollah Khomeini said the 49
Americans still held hostage might be
tried as spies.
Khomeini,, addressing his nation on
radio and television, called upon
millions of Iranians to demonstrate
today against American "im-
perialism."
BEFORE HE SPOKE, the militants
released six more black men and four
more women from the embassy. State

Daily Photo by PAUL ENGSTROM
ANN ARBOR POLICE break up a conflict between a demonstrator advocat-
ing extradition of the Shah and an onlooker during a demonstrator on the
Diag yesterday afternoon.

Department officials said all 13
hostages freed so far might be home for
Thanksgiving.
Immediately after Khomeini spoke,
thousands of people climbed to their
rooftops and the capital rang with the
cry "Allah Akbar (God is great). "
The religious leader's remarks last
night appeared to take a tougher stand
than his statement Sunday that the
militants had found evidence U.S.
diplomats were spying on Iran from.the
embassy "and a certain number of
spies .. . should be, according to our
laws, tried and punished."
IRANIAN NATIONAL television
See CARRIER, Page 2
IGunmen
hold Saudi
mdosque,
hostages
RIYADH, Saudi Arabia (AP)-Gun-
men stormed the Grand Mosque in
Mecca, which shelters Islam's holiest
shrine, yesterday and seized a number
of hostages, the official Saudi' news
agency reported.
The Saudi authoritis took all
necessary measures to bring the
situation under control and protect the
lives of the hostages, the agency said,
adding that the attackers carried "a
quantity" of arms and ammunition.
The agency did not identify the in-
vaders. It said they sneaked into the
mosque court yard during dawn
prayers yesterday.
SOURCES AT THE Arab summit
conference in Tunis, capital of Tunisia,
said earlier Tuesday 100 armed men
were involved in the raid, and a Kuwait
newspaper said 90 hostages were taken.
The sources said the invaders of the
Great Mosque in the Saudi holy city
were members of the Shiite Moslem
sect-a minority in Saudi Arabia-of
,; See GUNMEN, Page 2

ELIZABETH MONTAGNE, Terri Ted-
ford, and Lillian Johnson, three women
held hostage in the U.S. Embassy in
Tehran, Iran step from a military plane
in Germany yesterday.

mitting to international blackmail if we
do. As for what the shah did, it's totally
outrageous." Kanakis expressed the
fear that the United States would lose
international influence if it sends the

shah back to Iran as a result of terrorist
demands.
Demonstrator Jim Delcamp of the
Alchemist magazine, expressed a dif-
See PROTESTORS, Page 2

OPPONENTS SQUARE OFF:

Nuclear power defended, attacked

By JOYCE FRIEDEN
and JOHN GOYER
In an atmosphere reminiscent of the
traditional American town meeting,
about 100 people last night heard
debate on the safety and economics of
nuclear power from a four-member
panel composed of two nuclear
engineers from the Bechtel Power
Corp. and two area anti-nuclear ac-
tivists.
The anti-nuclear activists, Mary Sin-
clair and Arthur Schwartz of the Great
Lakes' Energy Alliance held up the
examples of the Three Mile Island,
Fermi I and Brown's Ferry nuclear
mishaps as reasons to prohibit nuclear
power.
Chief Bechtel nuclear engineer Jene
Vance said, however, that the nuclear
power issue was a front for a larger
conflict between two groups: one for
technology in general, and "the other
Iraq to Arab i
Punish Israel

opposed.%
THE DISCUSSION, sponsored by the
University Office of Ethics' and
Religion, drew an audience evenly
divided between pro- and anti-nuclear
stances, with few undecided on the
question.
"I didn't come to have my mind
changed. What I came for is to better
understand the other side, so I know
what I'm up against," said Jim Murphy
who is opposed to nuclear power.
"Unfortunately, it (the nuclear power
issue) is being identified as a pro- or an-
ti-nuclear issue, and I hear nothing
about the fundamental issues at stake,"
said Vance, adding that there is a
"smear campaign" directed at the
nuclear power industry.
"WE ARE threatened by an abuse of
the democratic process where people
are trying to accomplish goals that they
are not stating," he said.
countries:
with oil
leaders.
He said the Arab states have effective
economic weapons, "among which I
mention oil," and the time had come for
a special summit on the economic
strategy of the Arab states.
Iraq's earlier calls for an Arab
economic summit have been blocked by
opposition from other league members
including Saudi Arabia, the richest
Arab country.
FIFTEEN OF the league's 21 mem-
bers were represented by their highest-
ranking leaders at the formal opening
of the summit conference, which
adourned after speechesdby Hussein
and the host leader, President Habib
See IRAQ, Page 2

But, according to Sinclair, anti-
nuclear activists want to preserve the
-technoloy of today and "don't want it
threatened by technology that's poorly
devised and poorly executed."
Panel member Judy Grady, a
Bechtel engineer, focused her
discussion on the need for nuclear
power in the future. She predicted a 20
per cent increase in the nation's work
force in the next decade which will
require increases in energy availability
to ensure a healthy American economy.

She said affluent Americans could
withstand the lowered standard of
living she claimed would result without
increased nuclear power. But, she said,
40 per cent of the country's population
could not economically survive a
failure to devleop nuclear power. She
also said that for much of the world, an
energy shortage would mean star-
vation.
Sinclari countered saying, "There is
a great push in this country by the
nuclear power industry to convince
people that nuclear power is indispen-

dible." She said that nuclear energy
supplies only one sixty-fourth of the
nation's energy.
Schwartz, a University mathematics
instructor said, "I believe among other
problems, nuclear power is creating a
world we wouldn't want to live in. Thee
are some very frightening aspects to
nuclear power,"
Schwartz said nuclear weapons
proliferation would be a direct result of
the spread of nuclear power
technology.

Dayan expresses optimism on Palestinian
autonomy talks during WMU speech

From AP and Reuter
TUNIS, Tunisia-Iraq asked Arab
countries to use their "very effective
weapon"-oil-to punish Israel and its
allies, but moderates moved to block
any oil embargo at the Arab League
summit conference that opened yester-
day.
Iraq's President Saddam Hussein,
speaking as chairman by rotation, also
signaled support for the continued
presence of Palestinian commandos in
turbulent southern Lebanon.
"THOSE WHO support Zionist
aggression must understand that their
interests are not safe in our region so
long as they continue that support,"
Hussein told the assembled Arab

By MICHAEL ARKUSHI
Special to the Daily
KALAMAZOO - Former Israeli
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan-who
resigned last month in frustration over
Palestinian autonomy talks-expressed
optimism last night that those talks
would produce a solution by next May.
Dayan, on a tour to seven U.S. cities,
said although the talks had been
proceeding slowly for the last two
months, moderate Palestinians on the
West, Bank in the Gaza strip "will soon
realize that negotiating for autonomy is
the only practical solution in the
Mideast.
"THEY (PALESTINIANS) have two
alternatives. One is to continue to live
under the Israeli administration. The
other is to be their own leader. I think
they'll choose the later," he said. The
May 1980 goal was set during the Camp
David accords.

Dayan's optimism, sounded before an
estimated crowd of 2,500 atWestern
Michigan University's Miller
Auditorium, seemed to contrast
significantly with the frustration he ex-
pressed when he resigned last month.
He apparently quit because he op-
posed the Begin government's
negotiating stance in the autonomy
talks.
AND WHILE confidently predicting
that the Begin government is flexible
enough to produce a settlement, Dayan
said his government is eager to get out
of the occupied territory.
"We will not interfere with their
lives. We will let them run their own
future. We don't want to make them
come under our sovereignity," he said.
At each expression of optimism, the
64-year-old war hero stressed the
Israeli government demand sufficient
security in exchange for any agreement
reached. He said he believed a solid ac-

cord can give both' Palestinians fair
representation, and enable the Jewish
state to live in secure boundaries.
BUT EVEN AS he spoke, ap-
proximately 100 Palestinian demon-
strators marched outside, calling
Dayan a "murderer" and proclaiming.
the right of the Palestinians to have
their own state.
In a leaflet distributed by the
Organization of Arab Students it said,
"Moshe Dayan is a first class represen-
tative of Zionism where he participated
in many of the killings and the
establishment of Zionist settlement
upon a demolishing and deterioration of
the Palestinian people.
Inside the auditorium however, the
remarks of pro-Palestinian supporters
was toned down considerably, although
some occasionally interrupted the for-
mer general.
IN AN EARLIER news conference,
See DAYAN, Page 2

Davart1i
. optimisgtic'abouIt talks

I

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4Qe G
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your inquiry in the November 16 issue concerning the stolen
phone booths in front of the Michigan Union, we sympathize
with and understand your justifiable outrage. Yet we felt
that the booths could be put to better use on my ship. It was
unfortunate that we had to rip them off, but the need was
real for new transporters on the Enterprise." The letter is
signed by two illustrious members of the Enterprise crew,
Capt. James T. Kirk and Chief Science Officer Spock. No
word from Scotty, Bones or Lieutenant Uhura, but they
probably share the sentiments of their fearless leaders.
Jr tr"t-rt In a 1 tr, n ', n ra a'n

Ivy League snootiness. As McFarlane explains it, Baxter is
a tuition-free university that, despite various curricula,
awards just one degree - 101.6. The school's founder was
Horace Schmedlott, who used his $4.3 billion recession-
proof diamond fortune to create the university in 1913.
Faculty members at the school are selected in much the
same way as baseball players eligible for the free-agent
draft. No word yet on the prowess of Baxter's football team,
but the school does have a jogging pig squad. McFarlane
said he read about an experiment at UCLA on the effects of
jogging, with the scientist using pigs to test his theories..
Thn ion~nr-,..--ac r--ma ; it annr;nri t to nvp Ra p

Thanksgiving vacation. We'll resume publication next
Tuesday, after everyone returns, stuffed with t urkey and
cranberry sauce. Have a great one, and don't work too
hard!
On the inside
Sports has the final AP and UPI football poll
results . .. Peoplemania, a look at the famous and in-
famous, Page 5 m.. The Daily's annual turkey awards, on
the editorial page. H

i

It

I

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