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January 30, 1980 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-01-30

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Nicholas Ray's


This Freudian western is the story of a saloon keeper (Crawford) and the
hostile reception a town gives her-a situation complicated by her ambivalent
re-encounter with a former lover. "Johnny Guitar" is Ray's audacious effort
in the western genre to recreate a modern romantic hero. Featuring a mind-
boggling but fascinating plot and color photography that stands as a land-

Page 2-Wednesday, January 30, 1980-The Michigan Daily
78 hikein crudeol rces


7:00 & 9:0


Counseling Services offering
Counsel ing Group
Men & Women who wish to look at the impact of their parents' divorce
on their own intimate relationships. This is an opportunity to explore
in a-supportive group setting, issues such as fears of intimacy, security
in relationships, attitudes about long-term relationships & commitments.
For more information contact Counseling Services
3100 Michigan Union or cail 764-8312
RUDOLF STEINER HOUSE, 1923 Geddes, Ann Arbor
co-director of the Waldorf institute of Mercy College of Detroit
Sponsored by: The Rudolf Steiner institute of the Great Lakes Area
The public is invited No admission charge

NEW YORK (AP)-Iraq, the United
Arab Emirates, Kuwait and Qatar
followed Saudi Arabia yesterday in $2-
a-barrel crude oil price increases that
left observers surprised and worried
that further boosts were on the way.
"This whole thing doesn't seem to
make sense," a trader at one large U.S.
oil company said of the 7 to 8 per cent
increases. "We've gone back into the
leapfrogging game again," said
another. Both asked not to be quoted by
THE KUWAIT move to: $27.50 was
announced by the country's oil
minister, Sheikh Ali Khalifa Al Sahah,
while the other increases were reported
by the official United Arab Emirates
news agency and also by industry sour-
ces in New York.'
As was the case with the 8.3 per cent
Saudi increase, which came on top of a-
33 per cent boost last month, the latest
increases were retroactive to Jan. 1.
Shuttle s
fist f ght
one year

Iraq is the second-largest member of
the Organization of Petroleum Expor-
ting Countries after Saudi Arabia. Iraq,
Kuwait, the United Arab Emirates and
Qatar provied around 2 per cent of U.S.
oil needs.
IRAQ'S PRICE rose to $27.96, the
United Arab Emirates' went to $30.56,
and Qatar's climbed to $29.23.
Saudi Arabia provides about 7.4 per
cent of U.S. oil needs, and its $2 in-
crease to $26 per 42-gallon barrel is ex-
pected to add a penny to the average
price of a gallon of gasoline and heating
oil in the United States. The other in-
creases could add a half-cent or less to
prices at the pump.
Producer price increases already
have added 14 cents or more to the U.S.
price of a gallon of gasoline since mid-
latest Saudi boost was designed to bring
the country more' in line with OPEC's

moderate members-including the four
who raised prices yesterday-which
last month had set their prices on the
basis of a theoretical $26 Saudi price.
Saudi Arabia pumps nearly one-third
of the 31 million barrels produced daily
by OPEC members, and its prices are
the benchmark on which other cartel
prices traditionally have been set.
But traditional differentials between
Saudi prices and those of other OPEC
members widened sharply in 1979 as
consuming nations scrambled to
rebuild supplies-and oil producers
nearly doubled prices-following the
seven-week Iranian production shut-
down last winter.
implied OPEC moderates were banking
ona new Saudi base price of $28, which
"is not unreasonable in light of what the
market is willing to pay," said one
analyst, who also asked not to be iden-

The lastest price moves also set off
speculation that militant Nigeria,
which last month boosted its price from
$26.27 to $30 a barrel, would follow an
earlier Libyan increase and set a price
of around $35. Nigeria provides 6 per
cent of U.S. oil needs and Libya accoun-
ts for 4 per cent.
Several traders noted further price
increases might be moderated by
steadily declining demand, the result of
an economic slowdown and a high
stockpile levels in consuming countries,
warm weather cutting heating oil use,
and price increases spurring conserO
vation efforts.
THE DROP IN demand has pushed
prices for cargoes of Saudi oil on the
volatile spot market tok $32-$34 a barrel
from around $40 a month ago, and the
spot market "premium may almost
disapper" soon, Exxon Corp. President
Howad Kauffmann told a security
analysts' meeting yesterday.

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WASHINGTON (AP)-The first flight of the space shuttle
might have to be delayed until early next year to assure that
all problems have been resolved, the head of the National
Aeronautics and Space Adminsitration (NASA) reported
"We won't launch before November, and we now expect
the first flight between November and the end of March
1981," Robert Frosch said. "A year from now might be a
more realistic date."
FROSCH TESTIFIED before the House Committee on
Science and Technology, which is considering NASA's
proposed $5.7 billion budget for fiscal 1981.
The shuttle, a reuseable ship which will land on Earth like
a glider, originally was to have undergone its first manned
launch in early 1979. Repeated postponements of its maiden
flight stemmed mainly from technical problems with the
shuttle's engines and thermal protection system.
NASA said last month there was a 10 per cent possibility

the first shuttle, Columbia, could be launched as early as
June 30, a 50 per cent chance by the end of September and an
80 per cent chance by the end of 1980. Only a few pessimists
predicted a 1981 launch date.
FORSCH SAID NASA engineers believe they understand
the problems, but more time is needed to test and verify the
"We are making real, continued progress," he said. "We
have demonstrated that we can operate the engines at 100 per
cent power for a full duration firing. It's a matter now of ac-
cumulating more firing time on the ground to build up to the
point where we are confident of a flight. We expect tofinish
the engine demonstrations by June."
Forsch said the major problem, as it has been for months,
is the thermal protection system-thousands of tile-like
devices glued to wings, fuselage and other areas to protect
Columbia from heat generated on liftoff and on re-entry from

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Seh ate urges nationwide Olympic boycott

(Continued from Page 1)
asked' in the Senate resolution to
redouble efforts to convince America's
friends and allies to cooperate in sup-
porting the U.S. Policy on the Olympic
THE RESOLUTION also urges the
IOC to give urgent consideration to
moving the Summer Olympic Games to
a permanent home in Greece, "the
country of their origin." And it calls for
the Winter Olympics to be moved to
permanent quarters in the future. Some
senators are suggesting Switzerland or
Austria as possible neutral locations.
The U.S. committee has said it would
follow the president's lead and ask the
international committee to move, post-
pone or cancel the games.
Sen. Frank Church (D-Idaho),
chairman of the Senate Foreignf
Relations Committee noted that, the
resolution, approved in a 14-0 commit-
tee vote Monday, includes a vote of con-
fidence in America's athletes who are

being asked to give up the goal of a
lifetime by foregoing participation in
the Olympics.
HE NOTED that unlike a House
resolution passed 386-12 last Week, the
Senate measure does not set a Feb. 20
deadline for Soviet withdrawal.
Church said it would be "unrealistic"
to believe the Soviets would pull out of
Afghanistan by that date. He noted that
under Olympic rules the United States
Olympic Committee has until May 24 to
enter a team with the International
Olympics Committee.
"For the present it is enough to stand
on the principal that Soviet aggression
must be resisted by whatever useful
means we can command," Church said.
HE SAID that .while the resolution
urgesall Americans to stay away frdm
the games "no one contemplates coer-
cing or compelling Americans to stay
away from Moscow."
Church said that would be
"repugnant" and contrary to American

Sen. Bill Bradley (D-N.J.), the only
member of the present Congress 'to
have won an Olympic gold medal, said
boycotting the Games was justified in
the interest of maintaining world order.
HE SAID the boycott could re-
emphasize thehathlete, and eliminate
much of the politics and commer-
cialism that he said have surrounded,
the Games. "In many cases the athlete
has gotten lost amid the gigantic con-
struction projects, the TV cameras, and

the hordes of tourists," Bradley said.
Bradley called for a restructuring of
the Olympic concept in which every
athlete taking part would be given a
medal and the Gold medal would be
awarded only for the breaking of a
Bradley,, a, member of the U.S.
basketball team at the 1964 Olympic
Games in Tokyo, is a former star for-
ward for the New York Knicks
professional basketball team.

Canadians help six

SAVE 25s/o
Buy Your Gold College
Ring Before Saturday


1 .3. . L U . /U.. . v a ~. i.kn.7
(Continued from Page 1)
Schatz, 31, is from Couer d'Alene,
Idaho, and relatives of the Staffords
said the couple, both in their late 20s,
are from Chattanooga, Tenn. ,
At the White House, spokesman Jody
Powell said President Carter had-been
aware of the situation "since the begin-
ning" and added, "You can assume the
president played a continuing role."
"IT WAS obviously our desire that
this story not get out," Powell said.
Asked to explain that position, he said
simply, "Think about it a little."
State Department officials said the
six diplomats would be kept at an un-
disclosed location in West Germany, for
a"decompression period" of several

days. The officials said that during this
time, the six would rest, tell their
stories to government officials, and be
briefed about what topics to avoid when
talking to reporters.
They said the families of the six
would be allowed to telephone them
shortly, but that they would not be
reunited until the six returned to the
United States.
The State Department sources, who
asked not to be quoted by name, said
the six were not in the U.S. EMbassy
when a mob of students stormed and
captured the building last Nov. 4.
They took refuge initially in a variety
of friendly embassies, which the of-
ficials refused to identify.






r 'fir: t. ..t. . _,_. .cf 1 / - f..,:

516 E.LBERT AN A4?
Dance Your Blues To Death-with
NEWT and the Salamanders
appearing thru Sunday
Sdenswith vaidUof'M'ID'admittedFREE

Official says Soviet-


Trade inyour
high school ing...
on any Jostens' College Ring
good $95
A new LUSTRRIM College Ring- $68
(America's newest fine jeweler's alloy)

Don't Trust the Mail...0

U.S. tensiorn
(Continued from Page 1)
military confrontation.
But he agreed with Jones that "the
Soviet invasion of Afghanistan is a
signal that the U.S.S.R. is willing to use
Daily Official Bulletin
Wednesday, January 30, 1980
Daily Calendar
Industrial & Operations Engineering: Gary
Scudder, Stanford-U., "Optimal Spares Inventories
for Repairable Items with Varying Shop Capacity
Levels and Priority Scheduling Rules," 318 W. Eng.,
Center for Afro-American Studies: Randall Robin-
son, "Black Americans and the struggle for
Southern Africa in the 1980's," 1309 SEB, noon.
Computing Center: "File Sharing in MTS," 1011
Nubs, 12:10 p.m.; Edward Fronczak, "Introduction
to MTS," Seminar Rm., Computing Ctr., 7 p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: G. Conforto, U-Florence,
"Neutrino Physics and New Flavors," 296 Dennison,

i growing
its power directly, outside the Soviet
bloc countries."
BROWN ALSO said any threat to
Middle East oil "is a grave one to us
and an even greater one" to allies in
Europe and Japan.
JOnes said the danger would be
greater for the next five years because
it would take that long to develop U.S.
defenses to make further military ex-
pansion too risky for the Soviets.
The .most direct U.S. response Brown
and Jones listed is development of a
110,000-man rapid deployment combat
force that Brown said could be moved
into the Persian Gulf two to three times
faster than present forces.
CARTER'S BUDGET includes $300
million to begin development of
proposed CX supercargo planes and 14
special ships to either have combat
equipment near a trouble spot or to be
able to move it there quickly.
Pentagon officials say planners are
thinking of building 80 to 200 of the CX
cargo planes and that the eventual cost
of the planes and ships could be $10
(USPS 344-900)
Volume XC, No. 98
Wednesday, January 30, 1980
is edited and managed, by students at

" 11th tt Hl 1 1
,/ . ,

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