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NineY Years of Editorial Freedom
Vol. XC, No. 94 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, January 24, 1980 Ten Cents Ten Pages
PRESIDENT WANTS TO REINSTATE DRAFT REGISTRATION
x ~ i
From APand UPI
French radio reported last night that
Iran's 79-year-old revolutionary leader,
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini, had
been admitted to the cardiology depar-
tment of Reza hospital in Tehran with a
The report quoted a Khomeini.
spokesperson in the holy city of Qom, x.
where the ayatollah lives, and gave no
KHOMEINI'S doctors said earlier IF SOME PEOPLE have their way, th
yesterday that his "condition is good Fleming Building. Fleming (inset) was
and there is no cause for concern." The
statement, broadcast on Tehran radio,n V nmca e atr K o ii' of ce nQ m, 1G G
New name f
100 miles south of Tehran, said he would
continue foregoing appointments until
Feb. 9 because of .fatigue and a mild By NANCY RUESTER
illness. and MICHELE HARLANI
The report that Khomeini was taken What's in a name?
to the hospital capped a day of conflic- A lot, according to some teachin
ting stories about the Iranian leader's professors who work in the Mode
'health. Earlier, the militants holding Building (MLB) and who don't want
the U.S. Embassy announced Robben W. Fleming Building.
Khomeini, who has gone into seclusion THEY SAY THEY'RE going to oppo
several times because of fatigue, was from the University's administration
seriously ill this time. Radio Tehran massive brick structure in back of Hill
later announced Khomeini was "suf- ter the former University president,
fering a brief indisposition which is not While administration officials are car
sufficiently serious to merit concern." the idea of dedicating MLB to Fleming
See KHOMEINI, Page 10 an idea at this stage, some who work in
WASHINGTON (AP) - President
Carter, citing a "grave threat" to Mid-
dle East oil supplies, vowed last night
that any Soviet effort to seize control of
the Persian Gulf region "will be
repelled by use of any means
See related story, Page 3
In a nationally broadcast State of the
Union address to a joint session of
Congress. Carter also announced that
he wants to "begin registration" of
draft-age youths, but expressed hope
that "it will not be necessary to reim-
pose the draft."
In an overture to Islamic nations in,
the vital oil producing Persian Gulf
region, the president said he hoped "to
shape a cooperative security
framework that respects differing
values and political beliefs, yet enhan-
ces the independence, security, and
prosperity of all."
CA RTER DID not spell out the nature
of the security alliances he hopes to
shapes An administration official, who
asked that he not be identified, said the
president did not seek a formal alliance
such as the .North Atlantic Treaty
Organization and would be "flexible" in
his effort to promote cooperation.
He also called for collective action by
the major oil consuming nations to
meet the Soviet threat to the Persian
Gulf area, but was not specific.
Declaring that "the state of our union
depends on the state of the world," Car-
ter said the seizure of American
hostages in Iran and Soviet intervention
in Afghanistan confronts the United
States with a broad challenge that must
be. met in cooperation with other
CARTER, DRESSED in a dark blue
suit, spoke in a firm, clear voice,
reciting part of his speech from meory
and reading other parts from a text. He
added several passages to his prepared
See CARTER, Page2
Daily Photo by MAUREEN O'MALLEY
e Modern Languages Building (MLB) soon may be known as the Robben W.
president of the Unitersity from 1968 to 1978.
r MLB? Change possible
ng fellows and
to work in the
ose a suggestion
to rename the
reful to say that
is no more than
the building are
Acting Vice-President for Academic Affairs Alfred
Sussman confirmed that there is a proposal, but said,
"Right now it's in the information gathering stage."
Some feel they've heard enough already.
"NAMING MLB after Fleming would be a complete
joke," said one professor in the Germanic Languages
Department. "Fleming was against humanities, and in
act never set foot in the building. The obvious choice
was the Administration Building."
The professor went on to say that some faculty
members have expressed bitterness over the proposal.
Another professor in the same department said he
objected to the idea for the same reason. He added
See NAME, Page 7
-WASHINGTON (AP) - A House Olympic Committee has refused Car-
committee approved a resolution ter's request to move, postpone or can-
yesterday backing President Carter's cel the Moscow Games.
drive to have the Moscow Olympic The Carter administration has been
Games moved, canceled, or boycotted advisedthat it has no legal authority to
if the Soviet Union does not withdraw bar participation in the Games by U.S.
its troops #from Afghanistan within a athletes, and resolutions proposed in
month. Congress would not have the force of
The actionby the House Foreign Af- law.
fairs Committee cane by voice vote. The House resolution would urge the
REP. CLEMENT Zablocki (D-Wis.), U.S. Olympic Committee to honor Car-
the panel's chairman, said he expected ter's request.
approval by the full House today or
tomorrow. "THE SOVIVT invasion endangers
The move came after Robert Kane, independent countries neighboring
president of the U.S. Olympic Commit- Afghanistan and endangers access to a
tee, testified that the Carter ad- major source of the world's oil sup-
ministration's suggested boycott -is an plies," the resolution says.
ill-advised, go-it-alone stance that is
unpopular around the world. "So," it adds, "the security of the
"We're out there alone, swaying in United States, .of the region encom-
the wind," he said. passing Afghanistan and of the entire
CARTER SAID Sunday he will ask world is threatened."
U.S. athletes to boycott the Olympics if Kane testified he did not oppose Car-
by Feb. 20 the Russian troops still are in ter's idea of exploring a transfer of the
Afghanistan and the International Games from Moscow.
. Humane Society to stop donating house pets
BY JAY McCORMICK
Angered by the recent cat-killing in-
cident involving members of Alpha
Delta Phi fraternity, the local chapter
of the Humane Society has refused for,
now to give house pets to University
Fraternity members say that isn't
No requests for pets from fraternities
will be granted for the time being, ac-
cording to Diane Allevato, director of
the Humane Society of Huron Valley.
She acknowledged that the brutal
killing of a cat by fraternity brothers in
early December was "a catalyst for
checking our policy" on Greeks.
MARK NEIIMER, a former
president of Delta Chi fraternity, said a
Humane Society worker recently made
it clear to him that his fraternity could
not get an animal from the
organization. Delta Chi may be able to
adopt a dog in about two months, he
said he was told.
Allevato said Delta Chi's request is
being reviewed. "The majority of
fraternity adoption requests have been
turned down in the past," she said. "We
don't want an animal adopted out to a
setting where it's going to be burned or
hit by a car."
Fraternity life and pets don't mix,
Allevato said. "Problems develop when
an animal lives in a communal living
situation," she said.
Nehman objected to that claim.
"IT IS unfair to hold others respon-
sible for the actions of a few individuals
who happen to belong to a fraternity,"
he said. "I feel that (the cat-killing)
was an isolated incident, and that it
doesn't represent the Greek system."
Nehman said Delta Chi's previous
pet, a beagle, ran away and never came
back. But he added that the fraternity
has taken good care of pets in the past.
The request for a new mascot was ac-
companied by a recommendation from
an LSA assistant dean, he said.
According to Allevato, the cat-killing
was only an example of a larger
problem. "Fraternities sometimes
'vote out' their mascot pets, and bring
them back to us. There is a lot of
irresponsible pet ownership. Frater-
See FRATS, Page 2
Co-ops, dorms offer alternative housing
By NICK KATSAV ELAS
If the thought of living in a house next fall doesn't thrill,
and if apartment living is unappealing, don't fret: Even in
Ann Arbor's less-than-plenteous housing market, there are
lots of options available.
Nearly half of all students live in cooperative housing,
fraternities and sororities, and University-operated housing.
Each of these living alternatives has its own character,.
which allows students a diversity of options.
In yesterday's edition, the Daily in-
correctly reported the phone number
for Sang Nam, an area andlord. The
correct number is 662-0351.
UNIVERSITY HOUSING comprises about one-third of all
student housing, providing homes for about 10,000 students.
The traditional halls, those usually distinguished by
cafeteria operations inside the building, are usually made up
of first and second year students, with few juniors, and even
fewer seniors. Dorms are noisy, expensive, (room and board
for next year might jump 13 per cent higher than current
rates), and usually don't provide as much privacy as some
residents would desire.
But ready-made meals, washers and dryers, recreational
equipment, and a social atmosphere make dorms popular
places to live. Many current dormies try to return each year,
only to be shoved out of the residence halls because the
Housing Office must vacate nearly 60 per cent of the living
spaces to make room for incoming freshpersons.
The University also runs non-traditional halls, which are
generally less expensive than their traditional counterparts.
See STUDENT, Page 10
in S. African
By ALEX McGEOCH
Ben Yablonky, a University com-
munications professor, reports after a
month-long trip, to South Africa that,
despite cosmetic reforms, the apar-
theid system of racial segregation in
that country remains intact.
Though visible changes 'are small,
however, Prime Minister P. W. Botha
has indicated that broader concessions
may be made in the future, Yablonky.
said. The new South African
Parliament will consider the reform of
laws forbidding the registration of
black labor unions and the so-called
"immorality acts" which forbid in-
See 'U', Page 7
Daily Photo by MAUREEN O'MALLEY.
UNIVERSITY COMMUNICATIONS Prof. Ben Yablonky, recently re-
turned from a trip to South Africa, said the changes that have taken place
there have been mostly cosmetic and superficial.
geographer explains that the principles that apply to tem-*.
peratures of the air around lakes apply in the home.
tend to be seen as a pretty
bureaucratic lot. But in the
current "Memo to the
Faculty ''-a periodic
publication of the University's
Center for Research on Lear-
as dean to become a simple cheerleader," writes St. An-
toine, "and to tell people how good I thought they were, in so
many words." In extensive evaluation procedures, ad-
ministrators tend to be "mother hens," he adds. In
arranging class schedules and filling teaching slots, the
administrator becomes an "indentured servant" of sorts,
according to St. Antoine. "But even in this menial role, the
administrator must often exercise delicate discretion. The
proven, prolific scholar may have to be given more
frequent leaves than others. More controversially, the
teacher who is a towering figure in a small group will have
to be given more seminars, while the extroverted colleague
wants a place in the Guinness Book of World Recorlds. But
despite his oral talents, there's no category in the Guinness
book for whistlers. Is Giese discouraged? "I whistle for
fun," he says. "Really, it's kind of exciting. I'll whistle for a
beer or my dinner when people ask me to. Heck, I'll whistle
when anybody asks me to. Q
On the inside
A call for reforming the Iowa caucus proces is on the
editorial page.. . In sports, read A Neff Is Enough for a
.._ .L.. .LI
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