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January 31, 1980 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-01-31

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Page 2-Thursday, January31, 1980-The Michigan Daily
COLLEGE STUDENTS GUIDE
TO FT. LAUDERDALE
A new comprehensive book about Ft. Lauderdale written specifically for
college students. The book includes a map of the city, locations, phone
numbers, prices and all the latest information about disco's, restaurants,
recreational facilities, places of interest and where to rent everything from
cars to roller skates. The book will tell you how to save money and get the
most from your vacation. Order now by sending your name, address and
check or money order for $4.95 to Hanion Publishing & Distributing
Co., Dept. 2, P.O. Box 17244, Plantation, Fla. 33318. Your book will be
sent by return mail.

500 STUDENTS GATHER ONDIAG

I
6
'.

Northwestern University
TRANSPORTATION

PIRGIM
(Continued from Page 1)
to the microphone and held up his Viet- crowd.'
nam draft card. Narowski lit the card again,"
on file as the crowd shouted "Burn it, see that
burn it." going t
Narowski is a member of the Ann Ar- she said
bor War Tax Dissidents group and ser- KING
ved two years of alternate duty at registra
University Hospital as a conscientious not to dr
objector during the Vietnam war. at all.
Many students appeared to agree with Bethl
the speakers. "Maybe I'm supposed to member
like this country more than I do, but I Rights
don't like it enough to get killed for it," registra
said Engineering junior Tim Boysen. draft re
"It's possible that we could get into a ERA fr(
war over our oil supply, but even that's On the i
not important enough for me to get ERA mi
killed over," he said. she expl
SOME PEOPLE showed opposition to "NOW
registration by carrying signs, two of registrat
which read; "Jobs at Home Not War are mon
Abroad," and "Conscientious Objectors going to
Say No." womens
Students also chanted anti-war others w
slogans, many of which originated in
the Vietnam war era. Demonstrators
chanted, "Hell no; we won't go," "No
draft, no way," and "We won't kill for
Capitol Hill."
Carol King, president of the Michigan The Un
chapter of the National Organization portunity
for Women (NOW), also spoke to the forces in
' j " SULLIr

sponsors
"It's sad that we have to do this women bec
King said, "but I'm happy to rights.' It
the students of the '80s are not Babingtonc
go quietly to the slaughter," HOWARI
1. tor of the
SAID although NOW opposes Liberties U
tion, the issue is not whether or must "sav
raft women but whether to draft themselves
Simon sa
Babington, LSA senior and be used as
of Students for ERA (Equal tion, and
Amendment), related the because of
tion issue to the ERA. "The elders."
egistration question hurts the He cited
om the inside and the outside. that has be
nside, women who are for the in the pa
ight be divided on the issue," students mt
ained. "It's all got
has already come out against NOT EVE
lion. On the outside, the effects with what
re obvious. Some people are "Our curre
say, 'If I have to fight, then weaknesses
should have to fight, too' . . . student Dor
will say, 'We can't register ficers Trai

cause they don't have equal.
t could go either way,"
said.
D SIMON, Executive Direc-
Michigan American Civil
Jnion (ACLU), said students
e the American people from
id young people "are not to
pawns in a presidential elec-
are not to be sacrificed
the incompetence of their
the University as a place
en a forum for socialichange
st. Simon said University
ust take action immediately.
to start here," he said.
ERYONE at the rally agreed
the speakers had to say.
ent military does have some
s,' said junior Engineering
n Hall, an Army Reserve Of-
ining Corps (ROTC) mem

draft rally

ber. "If we wait until it (the war) starts
to start the draft, it will be too late,"
Hall said.
Fred Oerther, an LSA junior, carried
an American flag throughout the rally.
He said he carried the flag "to show
that I'm not anti-American even though
I'm opposed to draft registration.
Resistance is just as patriotic a way of
showing what you believdin as going in-
to the military is."
Rally organizer John Leone was
pleased with the way the rally turned
out. Leone, an LSA senior and PIRGIM
State Board chairman said, "It was a
good turnout considering that war
hasn't even been declared. This will let-;
people know that we will protest even at
the slightest hint of war ... people keep
saying-that there is nothing wrong with
registration in peacetime, but this isn't
peacetime. We're in pre-war con-
ditions."

4

A program of Transportation Studies
is offered that is among the most
varied and comprehensive in the
nation.
It includes 3 professional Master's degrees.

ORTN~t
o 111k '

Free corscusses Iran

.4
a
a
a
4

An interdisciplinary degree for quantitatively oriented stu-
dents interested in public policy analysis.
A Master of Management degree for those interested in
careers in industry.
* An engineering degree for those interested in transpor-
tation systems analysis evaluation and, planning.
Students with transportation interests can also do PhD
degrees in a number of departments.
INFORMATION: Leon Moses, Director of Academic Programs,
)Northwestern University, 2001 Sheridan Road, Transportation
Center, G131, Evanston, IL 60201. (312) 492-5015.

(Continued from Page ) l)
nited States also missed the op-
to keep the Iranian armed
tact, Sullivan said.
VAN SAID his primary fun-

-bb

Daily Official Bulletin
THURSDAY, JANUARY 31,1980
Daily Calendar:
Resource Policy & Mgt. Program: Ken Shapiro,
"Drought and Development in the African Sahel,"
1028 Dana, noon.
NHRI: David tosenblum, "The Structuring of
Motor Programs: Evidence Against a Hierarchical
Process," MHRI Conf.,1057, 3:45p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: G. Mazenko, U-Chicago,
"Dynamics on a Lattice: A Real Space
Renomalization Group Approach," 2038 Randall, 4
p.m.
Guild House: Poetry reading, Deborah Soltar, E.
Bobbe Atkins, John Reinhard, 802 Monroe, 7:30 p.m.
Chemistry: Richard D. Silverman, "Mechanisms
of Inactivation of Monoamine Oxidase by N-
Cyclopropyl-N Arylalkylamines, A Class of Anti-
Depressant Agents," 1300 Chem, 8 p.m.

ction after the departure of the Shah
from Iran in January, 1979 was to over-
see tie evacuation of the several
thousand Americans living in Iran.
The U.S. had official links with the
government of Iranian Prime Minister
Medhi Bazargan, who "was not really
in power" and later resigned, Sullivan
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
(USPS 344-900)
Volume XC, No. 99
Thursday, January 31, 1980
is edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morn-
ings during e University year at 420
Maynard treet, Ann Arbor, Michigan
481 Subscription rates: $12 Septem-
ber through April (2 senesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summer
session published Tuesday through
Saturday mornings. Subscription rates:
$6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7.00 by mail out-
side Ann Arbor. Second class postage
id at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POST-
M1ASTER: Send address changes to
THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard
Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.

said. But the U.S. has never had official
relations with Khomeini, he said.
Now, Sullivan said he hoped the
Iranian government will recognize that
the real threat comes from the Soviet
Union and therefore will seek to release
the hostages as a prelude to improving
relations with the U.S.
"They (Iranians) fear the Russians,"
he said.
AN IRANIAN MOB stormed the
Soviet Embassy in Tehran Jan. 2,
following the Soviet invasion of
Afghanistan. The Russian embassy was
protected by Iranian revolutionary
-guards who repulsed the mob.
Noting that the Soviet Union shares
border with Iran, Sullivan said, "I thi
they (Iranians) recognize that if the
took hostages there (in the Russia
Embassy), the Russians would have n
qualms about going-in there with tanks
and taking over the place."
Because the Carter administration-
had not =established relations with
Khomeini and because of Sullivan's
former links with the Shah's gover-
nment, Sullivan said he left Iran in
April, 1979, feeling tht his usefulness
there had come to an end.

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