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January 29, 1980 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-01-29

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Page 2-Tuesday, January 29, 1980-The Michigan Daily
Vance offers to discuss crises with Bani Sad

WASHINGTON (AP) - Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance offered yesterday to work with the
newly-elected president in Iran to end the crisis
over American hostages and face "the grave
situation" caused by Soviet occupation of
Afghanistan.
But he said in an Associated Press interview he
could not predict the effect of the election of
Abolhassan Bani-Sadr on the situation at the U.S.
Embassy in Tehran, which was seized by militan-
ts last Nov. 4..
"WE HOPE that Iran will decide to end the
crisis so that it can begin to address the serious
threats and problems Iran faces," Vance said.
These, he added, are not only domestic, "but
from outside'their borders as a result of actions
which the Soviets have taken in invading
Afghanistan."
Vance reaffirmed U.S. support for the indepen-
dence of Iran and all other countries in the region,
including Afghanistan.

BANI-SADR, elected with some 75 per cent of
the vote, was acting foreign minister after the
seizure of the U.S. Embassy and the._capture of
American hostages there. He was replaced as
foreign minister after trying to arrange
negotiations to settle the dispute.
With U.S. efforts to gain release of the hostages
at a standstill, clearly the Carter administration
hopes Bani-Sadr's election may lead to a set-
tlement.
"We remain ready to work with the Iranian
leaders towards a solution of the present crisis,"
Vance said.
BANI-SADR called on the United States yester-
day to acknowledge its crimes in Iran as a prelude
to the release of American hostages in Tehran and
rejected an offer of U.S. Military and economic
aid after they are freed, a French newspaper
reported.
The daily newsp'aper Le Monde also quoted
Bani-Sadr as saying that while Soviet troops in

neighboring Afghanistan were Iran's most im-
mediate threat, Iran wanted no interference from
either Moscow or Washington.
Vance spoke extensively about the Soviet in-
vasion of Afghanistan in yesterday's interview.
"THERE ARE now some 80,000-plus Soviet ar-
med forces in Afghanistan. They are thus on the
border of Pakistan and Iran and, as such, pose a
potential threat to the neighboring countries."
While Soviet motives are not clear, Vance said,
"they are in a position now geographically where
they constitute a threat both from the standpoint
of possibly fomenting subversion or moving into
the neighboring countries."
Over the long run, Vance said, "it is extremely
difficult, if not impossible, at this stage to deter-
mine what the intentions of the Soviets may be" in
Afghanistan.
HOWEVER, HE said, "We do see the plain fac-
ts. The plain fact, are very simple:
"The Soviets for the first time in modern history

have moved Soviet armed forces into a neigh-
boring country other than a Warsaw Pact country.
They have moved them into what previously was a
nonaligned state.
"The effect of this is to create a situation which
poses a new set of problems and threats to the
security of the region and to the countries in the
region.
"THIS HAS required a firm and strong response
on the part of the United States and on the part of
other nations."
Iranian revolutionary leader Ayatollah
Ruhollah Khomeini meanwhile was reported in
"completely satisfactory" condition at the Tehran
hospital where he was admitted five days ago for
what doctors called a minor heart ailment.
Doctors said Khomeini was scheduled to be
transferred from the intensive care unit to a
hospital ward where he would spend several more
days resting.

.4

Vance
... will work with Iranian officials

I h -

Teaching Fellowships
for
Graduate Students
are now available through the
Pilot Program
DEADLINE-JANUARY 30
The Pilot Program is on innovative, residential
educational program sponsored by LS&A and the
Housing Division.
TO APPLY:
1) Fill in a Pilot/LSA application available from Alice Lloyd
Hall, 100 Observatory St. (764-7521).
2) Fill in a Housing application available from Ms. Charlene
Coady, 1500 S.A.B. (763-3161).
STU DENTS!
The peer counselors of 76-Guide at
Counseling Services are offering a
FREE WORKSHOP IN
ASSERTIVENESS TRAINING
Assertiveness Training is:
Learning to speak up for your rights, feelings,
and opinions in a directmond honest manner.
* Learning to distinguish between assertiveness,
non-assertiveness, and aggres'sion.
* Learning how these principles may be applied
to your everyday interactions.
Join other students in a participation-
oriented small group setting.
Thurs., Jan. 31-.7-9pm
3100 Michigan Union
" Enrollment limited
* Register in advance by calling 76-Guide or
come to the 76-Guide desk, 1st Floor Michigan Union

' Trustee hel

t

accountable*

despite
resignation

.+

EAST LANSING (UPI) - Formei~
Michigan State University (MSU
Trustee Michael Smydra' will be
required to reimburse MSU if acurrent
See story about the vacancy created
by Smydra's resignation, Page 3.

Go for the brew
Demonstrators opposed to registration for the military draft marched yesterday in front of the White House. Apoa
ly, the marchers preferred an alternative form of the draft.
SURVIVORS PULLED FROM WATER:
Oil tanker, vessel collide

audit finds he has misspent any univer-
sity funds, the university board chair-
AP Phioto man says.
Smydra, whose spending habits
received wide criticism, resigned last
arent. week.
"WE'RE NQT relieving him of any
obligations he may have to the univer-
sity," said MSU BOard Chairman John
Bruff.
"Once that is determined, th .re are
normal . procedures to collect that
money," the Fraser Democrat said.
"Hopefully we'll be able to do that at
Authority the next board meeting."
Bruff said "other factors" in addition
pokesper- to the controversy over Smydra's ex-
been in pense account played a role in theW
ist recent trustee's resignation, but he declined to
elaborate.

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) - A
180-foot Coast Guard vessel with 53
people aboard collided with an oil
tanker last night and sank, officials
said.
Your artment
cramp ed?

Read the
Daily(lassife ds
for the latest 'For Rent' info.

U
I.

i

HOUSING DIVISION
RESIDENT STAFF APPLICATION FORMS
FOR 1980-81 ACADEMIC YEAR
Available Starting January17, 1980
In Ms. Charlene Coady's Office, 1500 SAB
POSITIONS INCLUDE: Resident Director, Assistant
Resident Director, Resident
Advisor, Head Librarian, Resident
Fellow, Minority Peer Advisors
and Graduate Student Teaching
Assistant
Advisory positions require the completion of a minimum of 55 credit hours by the end of the 1980
Winter Term for the Resident Fellows in Residential College, Resident Advisor and Minority Peer
Advisor positions; Graduate status for Graduate Student Teaching Assistant in Pilot Program,
Head Librarian, and Resident Director positions. However, qualified undergraduate applicants
may be considered for the Resident Director positions.
QUALIFICATIONS: (1) Must be a registered U. of M. student on the Ann Arbor Campus
during the period of employment. (2) Must have completed a minimum of 55 credit hours by the
end of the 1980 Winter Term. (3) Preference will be given to applicants who have lived in resi-
dence halls at University level for at least one year. (4) Undergraduate applicants must have a
2.5 cumulative grade point average in the school or college in which they are enrolled. Graduate
applicants must be in good academic standing at the end of the 1979 Fall term in the school or
college in which they are enrolled. (5) Preference is given to applicants who do not intend to
carry heavy academic schedules and who do not have rigorous outside commitments. (6)
Applicants with children will not be considered. (7) Proof of these qualifications may be required.

Within 90 minutes of the collision, at
least 27 survivors from the buoy tender
Blackthorn had been plucked from the
waters of Tampa Bay by fishing vessels
or helicopters, Coast Guard Petty Of-
ficer Lance Jones said.
''WE DON'T know how man injuries
there are yet," Jones said.
It was not known how many crew
members were aboard the oil tanker,
but officials said none of them was in-
jured.
There was no immediate word
whether any oil was spilled from the
Texaco Capricorn, which collided with
the Blackthorn about 8:35 p.m. EDT,
less than a mile west of the Sunshine
Skyway Bridge connecting St. Peter-
sburg and Bradenton-Sarasota.
THE COAST Guard broadcast an ap-
peal for other ships in the area to be on
alert for any survivors in the water.
"We heard there were a lot of 'em
hanging on pilings on the Skyway
Bridge," said W.C. McMillen of the
Gulfport police department.
The Coast Guard issued a May Day
alerting all other ships in the channel to
NEW YORK (AP)-Frank A. Sprole
has been elected chairman of the Coun-
cil on Family Health, a public-service
organization sponsored by the
manufacturers of medicines.
Sprole, vice chairman of the board of
Bristol-Myers Co., succeeds Ivan D.
Combe, chairman of Combe Inc., in the
post.
7P
RESUMES
THESES - DISSERTATIONS
COVER LETTERS
REPORTS
SOFT COVER BINDING
24-HOUR TURN AROUND
THE TYPING POOL
612 SOUTH FOREST
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 48104
(313) 66509843
OFFICE HOURS
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M.

stay clear, a Tampa Port A
spokesman said.
A Tampa Port Authority sp
son said the Blackthorn had
drydock the past 30 days and ju
ly was put back in service.

S".e--nate comittee
Snub the Olympics

(Continued from Page 1)
of the gold medal-winning U.S.
basketball team at the 1964
Olympics and a fornief star on the New
York Knicks professional basketball
team. -
Debate on the resolution began
almost immediately on the Senate
floor, but a vote was not expected until
today.
CHAIRMAN FRANK Church (D-
Idahq), said the committee's primary
concern was that the Soviets would use
the Olympics to put "the stamp of ap-
proval on the invasion of Afghanistan
and the stamp of indifference on the
world's reaction to that brutal and
dangerous act of aggression."
Church said that unlike the House
Daily Official Bulletin
TUESDAYJANUARY 29,1980
Daily Calendar:
Center for Chinese Studies: Panel discussion,
"Current Humanities and Social Science Research in
China," Lane Commons, noon.
Guild House: Heidi Gottfried, Marc Breakstone
and Jack Hall, Campus Orgainizing and the Role of
Student Organizations, 802 Monroe, noon.
School of Education: Ernest L. Boyer, "Higher
Education: 1980's," 1309SEB, 3:30p.m.
Great Lakes & Marine Environment: Karl F.
Lager, "Intergrated Mekong River Basin Develop.
ments Under Duress,' 165 Chrsler, 4 p.m.
Bioengineering: Bertram Pitt andKensall wise,
"Implatable Closed-Loop Drug Delivery System,"
1042 Engineering, 4 p.m.
Geology & Minerology: Philip E. Brown, "An In-
tegrated Petrologic-Stable Isotype Study of Skarn
Formation at Pine Creek, California," 4001 C.C. Lit-
tle, 4 p.m.
Industrial & Operations Engineering: Gary D.
Scudder, "Optimal Spares Inventories for
Repairable Items with varying Shop Capacity
Levels and Priority Scheduling Rules," 243 W.
Engin., 4 p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: J. R. Chelikowsky, U-
Oregon, "Pseudipotential Methods for Bulk and Sur-
face Bandstructures of Semiconductors," 2038 Ran-
dall Lab., 4 p.m.

version - passed last week by a 386410
vote - the Senate resolution does not
propose that other games be set up as
an alternative to the Moscow Olympics.
He said it was not included because of
the testimony of a U.S. Olympics Com-
mittee official and three athletes that
such a division of top-level inter-
national sports might permanently
destroy the Olympics process.
THE HOUSE measure calls on th
U.S. Olympics Committee to take nW
part in the Moscow Games and to
organize, alternative games with
cooperating countries if the Inter-
national Olympics Committee rejects
the idea of cancelling or transferring
the games.
The international committee has said
it is committed to holding the games in
Moscow.
The Foreign Relations Committee
vote came after Deputy Secretary of
State Warren Christopher restated th*
Carter administration's objection to
going ahead with the Moscow games.
CHRISTOPHER SAID that a refusal
to compete in Moscow would "send a
signal to the Soviets that" the United
States will only send our athletes to a
civilized country."
Nonetheless, Christopher said the
United States did not intend at present
to invoke passport restrictions to bar
American athletes and spectators fron4
traveling to Moscow.
' THE MICHIGAN DAILY
(USPS 344-900)
Volume XC, No.97
Tuesday, January 29, 1980
is edited and managed by students atf
the University of Michigan. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morn-
ings during the University year at 420
Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan
48109.Subscription rates: $12 Septem-
ber through April (2 semesters); $13 b
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summe'
sessionupublished Tuesday through
Saturday 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-
MASTER: Send address changes to
THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard
Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.

Lectures by
Shoshana Blum-Kulka,
of the Hebrew University, Dept. of Applied Linguistics'
Monday, Jan.284:30 pm
"A Study of the Performance of Speech Acts by Native
Speakers and Second Language Learners"

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