Page 2-Friday, November 30, 1979-The Michigan Daily
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REJECTS PROPOSED TEMPORAR Y BAN
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House backs 'A
WASHINGTON (AP) - In a vote both
sides suggested was mainly symbolic,
the House rejected yesterday a
proposed temporary ban on construc-
tion of new nuclear power plants.
By a 254-135 margin, the House tur-
ned back an amendment by Rep. Ed-
ward Markey (D-Mass.), that would
have held up nuclear plant construction
permits by the Nuclear Regulatory
Commission at least until next April 1.
IT WAS THE first showdown in the
House on the nuclear moratorium issue
since the Three Mile Island accident
last March 28, although the House did
reject, by a 235-147 vote on June 18, a
proposal to ban new nuclear plants in
states without emergency evacuation
Sponsois of the Markey amendment
said it was inspired by the accident at
the nuclear generating plant near
Harrisburg, Pa. Markey called rejec-
tion of his amendment "congressional
failure to recognize clear evidence that
our program is flawed."
The action came as the House worked
on a $427-million bill authorizing
Nuclear Regulatory Commission
(NRC) programs for the 1980 fiscal
year that began Oct. 1.
Both sponsors and critics of the
proposed moratorium agreed that it
would have little practical effect.
For one thing,,the NRC has a self-
imposed moratorium on' licensing,
which officials have said will last at
least until next spring. And while that
NRC moratorium has actually held up
the opening of four nuclear plants on
which construction has been com-
pleted, the Markey proposal was aimed
at plants not scheduled to be finished
Yesterday's House vote was the first'
in either chamber since the presidential
commission that investigated the ac-
cident issued its final report earlier this
That report, by the commission
headed by Dartmouth College
President John Kemeny, accused: the
NRC of being in disarray and recom-
mended its overhaul - but stopped
short of formally recommending a
moratorium on new nuclear plants.
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Religion affects Iranian crisis
(Continued from Page 1)
than Nixon committed. . . The
Ehrlichmanns and John Deans have
been tried and some of them executed.
Now, should the Ayatollah pardon their
Nixon?" Mazrui asked. "Well, they
have decided they don't want to do it
That basic religious difference on the
question of justice comes from
dissimilarities between Jesus and
Mohammed, Mazrui said. "Jesus died
an underdog (and) was spared from
having to administer a political com-
munity" in his lifetime, Mazrui said. He
added that Mohammed, too, believed in
forgiveness until he was put in charge
of running a nation-state, and given the
responsibility of enforcing the law.
MAZRUI DESCRIBED Iran under
the shah as an Islamic nation that was
on a path of being co-opted into a
westernized nation, something like
modern-day Turkey. He said
Khomeini's Islamic revolt this year
arrested that process of westernization,
and was only continuing a revolution
that had been stalled for 25 years by the
C.I.A., when the U.S. reinstated the
shah in the 1950s.
For a whole generation, virtually 25
years, the U.S. got a reprieve from the
revolution by letting Theodore
Roosevelt's grandson go into the streets
and organize a counter revolution
against (Dr. Mohammed) Mossadegh,
a political opponent of the shah. This is
no left-wing accusation - just read
Monday's New York Times, it's all
there," Mazrui noted.
Now, with the 49 hostages still captive
in the American Embassy in Telran
and the Carter administration moving
for a United Nations resolution of'the
conflict in tomorrow night's schediked
Security Council debate, the Ayatoll'ah
has effectively ruled out any interven-
tion by the international body.
Mazrui said yesterday Iran would
only logically reject any interpretation
of international law, since "inter-
national law is a child of Western
thinking. There was no contribution;to
international law from alternative
civilization, especially not from Islamic
Mazrui said he himself has "mixed
feelings" on the embassy takeover, un-
derstanding the position of the militant
students while not necessarily con-
doning their tactics.
(Continued from Page 1)
Topeka schools are in compliance with
constitutional standards for racial in-
tegration, he intends to close the case
"so that questions such as we have just
resolved are not presented to another
judge 24 years from now."
The last action relating to Topeka
schools was in 1961, when a lower court
panel concluded Topeka was making a
"good-faith effort" toward
THE TOPEKA school district has an
enrollment of 16,875. School board
enrollment figures as of Sept. 17 show
that 3,993, or 23.66 per cent, are
Three elementary schools on
Topeka's east side, where most of the
city's blacks live, have minority
enrollments of 74.3, 62.2, and 62.1 per
cent, the figures show. One junior high
on the east side has 71.4 per cent
minority students. The only high school
in east Topeka has minority enrollment
of 36.8 per cent.
On Topeka's west and south sides,
there are elementary schools with as
little as three per cent minority
enrollment, a junior high with only four
per cent, and a high school of 4.8 per
JAMES GRAY, school superinten-
dent, said yesterday that the district
has made good progress at improving
racial balance with a long range plan
under which schools are being closed.
"I am confident that they will find
Daily Official Bulletin
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30,1979
WUOM: options, "Federal Grand Jury," 10:00
Guild House: Soup and Sandwich luncheon, Bar-
bara Fuller, "U.S. Policy and the Crisis in Indo-
China," 802 Monroe, noon.
Center for S.&SEA Studies: Marion Dresner,
"Gaming and Resource Decision Making," 2032
Center for Research on Economic Development:
Alberto Garcia, "Le Futur des Micro-Ordinateurs
das le Pays du Tiers-Mode," CRED Conf., 3rd fl, Old
Arch, 12:10 p.m.
Resource Policy & Mangt. Prog.: Jerry Lax,
"Legal Issues in Resource Policy and
Management," 2024 Dana, 3 p.m.
Philosophy: Derek Parfit, Oxford, "Obligations to
Future Generations," Amphitheatre, Rackham, 4
Statistics: Wen-Chen Chen, Carnegie-Mellon-U.,
"Some Limit Theorems for Size Distributions," 451
Mason Hall, 4 p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: N. Morrison, U-Toledo,
"Mass Loss in A-Type Supergiants," 807 Dennison, 4
Computing- Center: 20th Year Celebration
Program & Reception, Paton Accounting Center,
Hale Aud., BA Bldg., 7:30 p.m.
Museum of Art: Theodore Reff, Columbia-U.,
"The Reaction Against Impressionism in the 1880's,"
Angell, Aud. A., 8p.m.
that we are in compliance," said Duane
Pomeroy, president of the school board.
"But, if we are not, then I am sure the
board and the administrationt will want
to do whatever is necessary to come in-
The American Civil Liberties Union
is providing $10,000 financial backing
for the litigation, said Judy Davis,
director of the ACLU's Kansas chapter.
The parents' group estimates the full
cost of the lawsuit could exceed $12,000,
and it is seeking donations.
The Brown case began in 1951, when
20 black Topeka elementary students
brought legal action through their
parents alleging that white elementary
students were allowed to attend schools
in the districts in which they lived,
while black students were' forced out-
side their districts to separate all-black
CLASSES BEGIN DEC 10
... reactivated case
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXX, No.70
Friday, November 30, 1979
is edited-and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. Published
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