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March 20, 1979 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-03-20

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Pge 2--Tuesday, March 20, 1979-The Michigan Daily

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Energy czar proposed by GOP

From AP and Reuter
WASHINGTON - Congressional
Republican leaders yesterday proposed
creation of an energy czar with
sweeping powers, saying Energy
Secretary James Schlesinger is unable.
to cut through red tape and is shackled
by an "impossible energy policy."
House Minority Leader John Rhodes
and Senate Minority Leader Howard
Baker said the proposed special energy
administrator would report only to the
President and would have far more
authority than Energy Secretary
James Schlesinger over all aspects of
energy.
"WE FELT we had to take the
initiative. It's gotten to the point where
no one seems to be minding the store,"
said Rhodes.
Baker and Rhodes also said

President Carter should emerge from
today's meeting with top aides at Camp
David with a plan to lift all remaining
price controls on oil and natural gas.
"The only way the United States is
going to get out of this energy crisis is to
produce our way out," Baker said. He
said existing federal controls
discourage the search for new domestic
energy supplies.
Despite the urgings of Rhodes and
Baker, Carter was unable to make any
decisions during the day-long meeting
on measures for reducing energy con-
sumption, White House Press Secretary
Jody Powell said yesterday.
BAKER, A 1980 presidential hopeful
told reporters Carter's energy program
is in such a shambles that gasoline
rationing might be necessary as early
as this summer - despite ad-

ministration insistence it would be used
only as a "last resort."
House Speaker Thomas O'Neill im-
mediately challenged the GOP plan for
the new super energy official, telling
reporters the President "has most of
the powers himself now" to do what is
needed on energy. "I don't see much
need for new legislation," O'Neill said.
The GOP leaders told a news con-
ference the proposals - contained in a
resolution introduced in each chamber
- were not intended as an attack on
Schlesinger, whom they portrayed as
doing the best job he could under the
circumstances.
"JIM SCHLESINGER is a com-
petent, capable man," Baker said.
"The administration has given him an
impossible task. He's trying an im-
possible job, administering an im-

possible energy policy laid down by the
Carter administration."
Baker and Rhodes both said they
would accept Schlesinger as the new
all-powerful energy czar envisioned by
their proposal.
The GOP resolution calls upon the
administration to draw up within 90
days a major new, production-oriented
energy plan - including the new office
of energy adm inistrator - and to sub-
mit to Congress the necessary
legislation to carry it out.
Purdue has played in two football
bowl games, defating Southern Califor-
nia in the 1967 Rose Bowl and Georgia
Tech in the 1978 Peach Bowl.

Iran calm after more

TEHRAN, Iran (AP) - An uneasy
cease-fire settled over northwestern
Iran last night after a day of battles
between Kurdish rebels and forces of
Iran's new revolutionary government.
Reports from the scene said at least
170 people were killed and that rebels
held the radio and television station at
Sanandaj, scene of most of the fighting.
Meanwhile, American feminist
leader Kate Millett arrived in Paris af-
ter being sent packing by Iranian of-
ficials who objected to her feminist ac-
tivities.
ABOUT FOUR million Kurds along
the Iraqi and Turkish frontiers in
western and northwestern Iran have

modified their demands for a separate
state and how say they will accept an.
autonomous region within Iran.
The Kurds, who have dreamed of
their own nation for centuries, overran
the military headquarters in Sanandaj
250 miles west of Tehran and captured
its commander. In street-to-street
fighting the Kurds seized police
headquarters and the radio and
television station.
It remained unclear what sparked the
24 hours of fighting.
SOME REPORTS said military and
Shiite Moslem leaders had refused to
issue arms and ammunition to Kurds,
most of whom belong to the rival Sunni

Student Newspaper at The University of Michigan

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A lecture in honor of
FANNIE HABER
PROF. JUDITH SHUVAL
Tel-Aviv University
"Adaptation of Soviet
Immigrants fn Israel:
A Case Study"
8:00 pm MARCH 20
RACKHAM AMPHITHEATER
Sponsored by Programs in Judiac Studies
Interested in careers in journalism?
Learn about the professional Masters pro-
gram at Michigan; financial aid; career pos-
sibilities; and graduate programs available
at other universities.
Speakers:
JAY HARRIS, Assistant Dean, Medill
School of Journalism, Northwestern
University.
PETER CLARKE, Chairman, Department
of Journalism, The University of
Michigan.
Call 764-0420
Be our guest at lunch on
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21
at the MICHIGAN UNION

fighting
sect, but had issued them to Shiites.
Another report said the town's
Islamic revolutionary council, loyal to
Khomeini and Prime Minister Mehdi
Bazargan's government, had appointed
Shiites to top civil posts in the heavily
Sunni region.
Earlier on Monday, Khomeini had
broadcast an appeal to the warring fac-
tions to stop fighting. He accused
"foreign-inspired agents" of creating
disturbances in "dear Kurdistan."
RADIO TEHRAN said the cease-fire
was arranged by the military and by
leaders of the rival Sunni and Shiite
Moslem sects.
In Tehran, remnants of what once
was the Persian Gulf's most powerful
army paraded in the streets in a show of
support for Ayatollah Ruhollah
Khomeini and the Islamic revolution.
Daily Official Bulletin
TUESDAY. MARCH 20, 1979
DailyCalendar:
Physics/Astronomy: Joh. van Klinken,
Laboratorium voor Algemene Natuurkunde
Rijsksuniversiteit, Th Netherlands, "Electron
Polarization Measurements with Mott Scattering,
2038 Randall, 4 mp.m.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
3200SAB 763-4117
INTERVIEWS:
Camp Echo Lake, N.Y. Coed. Will interview Wed.,
March 28 from 11:00 to 4:30. All general positions
open including specialists as - waterfront (WSI),
nature, athletics, arts, crafts, sports, etc. Register in
person or by phone.
Camp Niobe, Mi. Handicapped. Will interview
Fri., Mar. 23 from 1Ito 5, openings include waterfront
(WSI), art specialists, dance, drama, art, etc. and
general counselors. Register in person or by phone.
Camp Maplehurst, Mi. coed. Will interview Mon,
Mar. 26 from I to 5. Openings - waterfront (WSI),
arts/crafts, nature, sports, athletics, and many
others.
Camp Oakland, Mi. Handi. Will interview Tues.,
Mar. 27 from 1 to 5. Openings include -- assistant,
director, specialists in waterfront (WS, archery,
arts/crafts and general counselors. Register in per-
son or by phone.
Camp Tamarack, Mi. Coed. Will interview Thurs.,
Mar. 29 from 9 to 5. Openings in many fields still
open. Register in person or by phone.
City of Oak Park, Mi. Wil interview Thurs.. Mar.
29 from 9 to 5. Openings in wide fields-day camp
counselors, playground leaders, arts/craft
specialists, tot-lot leaders, baseball/softball um-
pires. Register by phone or in person.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
(USPS 344-909)
Volume LXXXIX, No. 134
Tuesday, March 20, 1979
is edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morn-
ings during t eUniversity year at 420,
Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan
48109. Subscription rates: $12 Septem-
ber through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail 'outsde Ann Arbor. Summer ses-
sion published Tuesday through Satur-
day mornings. Subscription rates:,
$6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7.00 by mail out-
side Ann Arbor. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POST-
ASTER: Send address changes to
THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard
Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.

Mai

NA
AD
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iI with Check to: Cloisifleds, The Michigan Doily,
420 Maynard
Ann Arbor, MI 48109
AMF
)DRESS
TY
iONF

9.

"Quality Education 5 lU"

A

2 Session Workshop to

ORGANIZE STUDENT ACTION
for
STUDENT INVOLVEMENT in
TENURE PROCEEDINGS

10 am-1

2

pm,

2 pm-4 pm-MARCH 20th

a,, m__T T T T ' 1 T + __ _ -T .01"4_M_'T1 in, t.r A A I A-% N a 1l

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