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February 04, 1979 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-02-04

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Page 2-Sunday, February 4, 1979-The Michigan Daily
SUMMER JOBS
Ca MP TAiMGRSCK
Brighton and Ortonville, Michigan
Counselors, specialists, supervisors, and
many more camp positions.
Interviewing, February 8
Summer Placement Office
Call 763-4117 for appointment

RESOURCES OFF CAMPUS
'U' boundaries not limited to A

2

y
The New Village Bell
Stop by one evening.
Do.yOu havea
Favorite Faculty Member
or
Graduate esaching
Assistant?
Nominate him or her for
one of the following awards:
Teaching Assistant Award-up to ten
awards of $500 each given for effectiveness and
creativity as a teacher.
Faculty Recognition Award-up to five
awards of $750 each to instructors, assistant pro-
fessors, or junior associate professors with no
more than four years in rank, for outstanding
contributions to the life of the student body as
a teacher, counselor, and scholar.
Achievement Award-up to five awards of
$1,000 each for associate to full professors, for
distinguished achievement-broadly defined-in
teaching, research, and service.
AMOCO Good Teaching Award-up to
five awards of $1,500 each for associte and full
professors who have achieved a record of excel-
lence in undergraduate instruction.
DEADLINE: February 23, 1979. Contact your department
or the Office of the Vice President for Academic Affairs
(764-8323) for nomination forms.

By ROBERT FELDMAN
If you think the University is limited
to Ann Arbor, you're wrong. Not only
can University property and resources
be found all over the state, but also
thousands of miles outside the city
limits.
One of the departments with the
resources furthest off-campus is
Astrgnomy. Their national and inter-
national operations have been
beneficial in substantiating current
astronomical theories. But they have
made accounting a little more difficult.
OUTSTATE, the University research
resources in astronomy include a radio
relflector at Peach Mountain and the
McMath-Hulbert Observatory in Pon-
tiac. Out of state, the University has ob-
servation equipment in Kitt Peak,
Arizona and Cerro Tololo, Chile.
The University owns the Curtis-Sch-
midt telescope which is on loan to the
Cerro Tololo Inter-American Obser-
vatory. The observatory, located 300

miles north of Santiago, is run by the
Association of Universities for Resear-
ch in Astronomy (AURA).
The University gets 40 per cent of the
observation time while AURA, in
return for maintenance, gets the rest.
Professor W. Albert Hiltner, chairman.
of the Astronomy department, calls the
arrangement a good deal. It has helped
Michigan to become "one of the leaders
in the discovery of quasars in Seyfert
galaxies." This is an important concept
in the theory of the expanding universe.
THE MCGRAW-HILL Observatory,
built with a grant to the University by
the McGraw-Hill Publishing Co., is
located in Kitt Peak, Arizona. It is used
jointly and maintained by
Massachusetts Institute of Technology,
Dartmouth, and the University. Fifty
per cent of observation time goes to the
University.
Hiltner said the sources and sums of
financing the maintenance of the ob-
servatory are "rather indefinite". The

observatory is supported by research
grants, individuals' gifts and en-
dowments, and the universities' con-
tributions. Originally, each of the three
universities contributed $10,000 in 1975.
As for the current financing, Hiltner
remarked, "To put a dollar sign on it, I
don't know if I have a figure".
The difficulty in determining an
exact dollar figure was substantiated
by Prof. W. Allen Spivey, a professor in
the School of Business Administration.
He recently put together a report on
trends in University and teaching
budgets. He was recently quoted in the
University Record as saying, "Data do
not exist to implement a definition in-
volving P & A (Physics and
Astronomy) employees both inside and
outside the schools and colleges."
OTHER UNIVERSITY Property out-
side Ann Arbor includes;
" Camp Davis, located in Jackson,
Wyoming, is the University's Rocky
Mountain Field Station. It is used by the

Geology and Mineralogy department
for teaching and research.
" Biological Station is located on tle
shores of Lake Douglas in 'northern
lower Michigan. The nearly 10,000
acres between Lakes Burt and Douglas
make up the world's largest inland field
station for instruction and research for
biological science.
" Camp Filibert Roth, used by the
School of Natural Resources, is located
in the Ottawa National Forest in the
western part of the Upper Peninsula.
" Forest properties. The University
has approximately 6000 acres of forest
land in Michigan. The school of Natural
Resources uses these forests and,
preserves for research.
" Other U-M campuses. The Univer-
sity has campuses at Flint and Dear-
born in addition to Ann Arbor.

Teng attacks Kremlin;
Soviet reply restricted

MOSCOW (AP) - Teng Hsiao-ping
has irritated the "polar bear," as he
calls the Soviet Union, but there is no
indication so far the Russians plan to
retaliate for the enthusiastic reception
the U.S. has given him.
Soviet and Western sources say they
expect the Kremlin to confine itself to
statements expressing displeasure at
the Chinese vice premier's anti-Soviet
remarks on U.S. soil, rather than risk a
major rupture in U.S.-Soviet detente.
AMONG OTHER comments, Teng
has said in interviews with American
correspondents that the United States,
Japan, Western Europe and the Third
World should join China in a "solid,
down-to-earth united action" to thwart
what he calls Soviet aggression.
In the view of the sources here, a new
strategic arms limitation agreement
between Washington and Moscow -
signed at a summit meeting soon bet-
ween Presidents Carter and Leonid
Brezhnev - remains a definite
prospect.
After weighing what Teng brings
home to China, the Soviets are expected

to decide on a Brezhnev trip by the end
of the month. This would put the sum-
mit off until March, when the air may
be clear of some of Teng's anti-Soviet
smoke.
SPEAKING IN terms of what would
take place at a Brezhnev-Carter sum-
mit - SALT, discussions on Soviet
behavior in Africa and other areas-of
tension, trade, human rights - a senior
Western diplomatic source said the
Teng visit could be regarded as an ap-
petizer with the Soviet leader's trip the
main course.
A Soviet insider said he agreed with
this analogy, saying a Brezhnev trip to
the United States last month had
become impossible once the Teng visit
was announced because there was no
way the Soviet leader would allow him-
self to be upstaged.
"But we believe our relationship with
the United States is decisive for world
affairs," said the source, who like the
others asked not to be identified. "And,
as you know, Brezhnev seeks the
quickest conclusion of a SALT
agreement so his policy of detente can
be deepened;"

AP Photo
TAKING A BREAK from observing American'technology, Vice Premier Teng
Hsiao-ping views a Simenton, Texas rodeo from a nineteenth-century
stagecoach on Friday night.

U.S. firms could gain billions from Chinese
J

From UPI and AP
HOUSTON - Chinese Vice Premier
Teng Hsiao-ping, businesslike, after a
night of western fun, said yesterday his
nation likely w'ill spend billions of
dollars with American firmssand
pledged that China seeks friendly
relations with all the nations of the
world.

Before leaving for Seattle at 3:58 p.m.
EST, the touring Chinese vice premier
discussed the expected financial win-
dfall for American technological firms
and grain farmers during a meeting
with southwestern editors and
publishers.
UNDER THE rules of the editors'

meeting, Teng could not be' quoted
directly. He said China would em-
phasize modernization of its petroleum,
and agriculture industries and planned
to import primarily technology and
foodigrain in coming years.
Sources said China likely would sign
contracts amounting to $60 billion in the

Holy war possible

(Continued from Page 1)
Informed Iranian sources said senior
military commanders met with a
representative of Khomeini Friday
night to express "appreciation" that he
had not acted drastically to take over
the country. This was a clear warning
to Khomeini and his followers that the
military is serious in its commitment to
the constitutional system, which
provides for a shah.
THE STERN-FACED Khomeini,
wearing his now-familiar black robes
and rumpled turban, said at his news
conference: "We will try to solve the
problem through non-violent means.
But if the illegal government of

Bakhtiar with the support of America
and Britain continues to defy the will of
the people ahd, brings forces from
Israel, then we will take other means to
bring it down."
His warning about the use of force
came in response to a question about
whether he would declare a "jihad" -
a "holy war" - to bring about an
Islamic republic. In Moslem tradition,
a holy war is fought against non-
Moslem or foreign enemies..
Khomeini's references to the
Americans, British and Israelis may
have been included to help justify his
threat.

Willie J. Franklin
Minister/Evangelist
Clinton, Oklahoma
University of Oklahoma
B.E. Education 1972
Junior College All America
Football and Track
Mesa College - 1969
Baltimore Colts
Professional Football Club - 1971-72
Los Angeles Rams
Professional Football Club - 1974
Counselor of U. of O.
Athletic Dormitories, 1974-75
Campus Minister Westside Church of
Christ, Norman, Oklahoma, 1973-74
Ronald M. Fletcher
Minister/Evangelist
Clinton, Oklahoma
University of Oklahoma
B.E. Education/Juris Doctor
Varsity Football
at University of Oklahoma
1961-65 (Coach Bud Wilkinson)
Freshman Coach at U. of O
1970-73 (Coach ChuckFairbanks)
Youth Minister
University Church of Christ
Norman, Oklahoma
Yokota Church of Christ, Tokyo, Japan
Editor, Oklahoma University Evangelist
197072

February 4-7
Sunday 9:30,
Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday

10:30 a.m.
6:00 p.m.
7:30 p.m.
7:30 p.m.
7:30 p.m.

SERMON TOPICS:
Basic Bible Themes

MONKS AIID MEDITATION:
EAST AND WEST
A series with
Brother David Steindl-Rast
Thursday, February 8-4 p.m.
Pendleton Rm., 2nd fI. Mich. Union
Meditative Practices East and West
A talk followed by discussion
7:30 P.M.-GUILD HOUSE, 802 Monroe
Following the poets at the regular poetry reading, Brother David
will read from the poetry of J. Edgar Edwards as a memorial.
Friday, February 9-12 noon
GUILD HOUSE--802 Monroe
Buddhism, Hinduism and Christianity
A talk and discussion in the Guild
House Friday noon luncheon series.
Soup and sandwich 754
8 P.M.-CANTERBURY LOFT, 332 S. State St., 2nd fl.
Art and Music in a Western Monastery
A presentation followed by discussion
Saturday, February 10-1 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Pine Room, Wesley Foundation, 1st Methodist Church,
State & Huron-A workshop/seminar/retreat on
Meditative Practice
Thc~is k w i e nn nnnrtumnity to p ractice med~ita-

next 12 months.
Teng also said that China does n&t
agree fully with the policies of the P4l
Pot regime in Cambodia, but will do i1
best to help the regime resist Viet-
namese invaders.
THE POL POT regime has been
criticized for a brutal reorganization of
Cambodian society in which hundredh
of thousands of people may have died.
Teng said despite China's reservations
about the regime, he considered it more
important to respect the independence
of Cambodia.
Teng diI not mention it, but China
reportedly is sending arms and supplies
to Cambodia by sea and is also massing
troops along its border with Vietnam.
Later, in a brief conversation with
reporters, Chinese Foreign Minister
Huang Hua said the visit of Prince
Sihanouk of Cambodia to Peking will
be that of a private citizen, apparently
meaning that Sihanouk will not be
establishing a government in exile for
Cambodia.
Thief rips=
off students
(Continued from Pagei1)
mishaps and must reimburse the vic
tims, bank officials said.
In Sprinkle's case, the bank where he
has his savings, the Huron Valley
National Bank, paid out $650 from his
account after a check for $1,450 was
deposited into it, Sprinkle said.
Police Detective Diane DiPonio, in-
vestigating the recent frauds, confir-
med a Huron Bank official filed a com
plaint, but would not say whether police
have any suspects in the case.
Diane Miller, manager of the down-
town Huron Valley branch, refused to
comment on the spree of cash frauds.
In the incident involving Sprinkle, the
business school junior said he rented a
vacant room in his apartment, locate'
above the Cottage Inn on E. William
Street, to two men on Jan. 24. The men
in their mid-twenties and sporting dar
beards, paid a $22 deposit and wer~
given an apartment key. Two days
later, each of the four apartment tenan
is noticed missing bank checks
Sprinkle said.

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