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February 01, 1980 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-02-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


rania n
By The Associated Press
fresh outbreak of fighting between
Kiurdish rebels and government forces
hgs taken at least 50 lives in western
Ion, a rebel spokesman said yester-
And in Tehran the revolutionary
government clamped down on demon-
strations in an apparent effort to head
off further clashes between leftists and
their foes.
e new bloodshed was reported as
signals grew stronger that some
pr ress might be possible in resolving
thU.S. Embassy standoff and winning
frodom for the approximately 50
.American hostages in Tehran who
sbut their 89th day in captivity yester-
t PTIMISM IN Washington focused
on - "package deal" U.N. Secretary-

Page 2-Friday, February 1, 1980-The Michigan Daily
civil disorder heightens

General Kurt Waldheim has been
trying to work out whereby the U.N.
would launch an investigation of the
alleged crimes of the ousted Shah
Mohammad Reza Pahlavi and the
Moslem militants holding the embassy
would free the hostages.
A U.N. spokesman said yesterday
that Waldheim had been in contact with
Iranian authorities in the previous,24
hours. He gave no details but said he
might have more to divulge by today.
.In Ottawa, Iranian Ambassador
Mohammad Adeli said agreement on
release of the hostages would be
delayed because of anti-U.S. feeling
generated anew by the escape of six
Americans with -false Canadian
passports. Canada has acknowledged
hiding the six after the Nov. 4 U.S. Em-
bassy take over and then smuggling
them out of Tehran last weekend.


Adeli called Canada's role in the
escape "a flagrant violation of inter-
national convention.",
Also yesterday, President Carter
thanked Prime Minister Joe Clark for
Canada's help in getting six U.S.
diplomatic employees out of Iran and
said he doubts the escape will cause

harm to American hostages there.
Carter expressed his gratitude in a
telephone call to Clark, whose embassy
in Tehran used faked Canadian
passports and Iranian visas to spirit the
six Americans out of the-country last

LSA-SG approves Lindsay
as new vice-president

109 N. Mat
"Ann Arbor's Ot

LSA-Student Government (LSA -SG),
during its Wednesday night meeting,
approved the nomination of Jim Lin-
dsay as vice-president. The council also
appointed three students to the
Michigan.Student Assembly (MSA) and
filled two vacancies on its own
executive council.
Lindsay will fill the vacancy created
when former- Vice-President Kim
Brower left the University for "per-
sonal reasons." LSA-SG President Dan
Solomon said he nominated Lindsay
because of their compatibility and what
he described as Lindsay's "dedication
to build LSA-Student Government into a
viable voice for students."
LINDSAY SAID yesterday he was
particularly interested in increasing
student input on administrative issues,
tenure and curriculum'.

The council also approved the appoin-
tment of Paula Pappas and Sue Porter
to the LSA-SG executive council,
following the resignations of former
council members David Trott and
Karin Gregory. Bob Redko, Jay Fiar-
man and Andy Massik were appointed
by the council to fill three vacancies on
LSA-SG also appointed Sue Porter to
the S ludent-Faculty Policy Board, Pat
Anderson to the Administrative Board,
Judy Freedel and Steve Goren to the
Admissions Committee and Lisa
Kissenger, James Moeller and Shawn
Goodman to the Library committee.
Solomon said that these positions
were filled in September for one-year
terms but, "due to class conflicts and
natural attrition, students just don't fill
their terms."

-,. -%
3i 'St.-=769-0109

AP Photo
KARLETON ARMSTRONG refused comment yesterday moments after
being released on parole at the Wisconsin correctional institute in Fox
Lake, Wisconsin. Armstrong spent about eight years in prison for his role
in the 1970 anti-war bombing that killed a researcher at the University of
Anti-war bomber out
~. -of Wisconsin orison

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MADISON, Wis. (AP)-Karleton
Armstrong, who spent most of the past~
decade behind bars in a fatal anti-war
bombing in 1970, left prison a free man
yesterday, leaving his brother the only
person still imprisoned for Vietnam-era
"It feels great. I'm happy to be out;"
Armstrong told about two dozen
cheering supporters at the gates of Fox
Lake prison. He carried an armload of
red roses.
ARMSTRONG, now 32, said he was,
grateful for the yers of moral support
from friends and from the Madison City
Council,ewhich had recommended his
Asked if he would do it again, Ar-
mstrong, his broad smile fading, said:
"No comment." He said he might have
more to say at a.later time.
Armstrong was greeted by his wife,
Naomi, a Canadian he met while a
fugitive for 18 months, and his mother,
Ruth. They joined his attorney, Sarah
O'Brien, for the 45-mile drive from Fox
Hill to Madison, where Armstrong was
reunited with his father, Donald, who is
bed-ridden with cancer.
Armstrong, serving a 10-year federal
sentence and a 14-year state term
reduced last year from the original 23
(USPS 344-900)
Volume XC, No. 100 }
Friday, February 1, 1980
is edited and mana ged by students at
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 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
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POST-
MASTER: Send address changes to
Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.

years, was approved for federal parole
late last year. He had been eligible for
state release since October.
O'BRIEN SAID the release leaves
Armstrong's brother, Dwight, 28, the
only person 'still imprisoned in the
United States for Vietnam era protest
activities. The younger Armstrong,
captured in 1977, is serving seven-year
federal and state terms stemming from
the bombing at the federal prison in Ox-
ford. Wis.
A third person convicted in the bom-
bing, David Fine, 28, of Wilmington,
Del., who was captured in California in
1976, was paroled from federal prison
last year. Leo Burt, 31, of Havertown,
Pa., the fourth man named in the bom-
bing, has never been captured.
All four were put on the FBI's most
wanted list after a stolen van packed
with, highly explosive fertilizers
chemicals blew up a building on the
University of Wisconsin campus tha
housed the Army Mathematics Resear-
ch Centerand the Physics Department.
Robert Fassnacht, 33, a graduate
student in physics working in the
building, was killed in the blast in the
predawn hours of Aug. 24, 1970.
Daily Official Bulletin
Daily Calendar:
Ctr. S&SEAS: Richard P. Tucker, "Environmen-
tal Degradation in the Lower Himalayas," Lane
Commons, noon.
Institute of Public Policy Studies: Clopper Allmon,
"Multi-National Marco Economic Modeling:A
Status Report,'"w. Conf., Rackham, noon.
Macromolecular Res.
Ctr./Physucs/Chemistry/Nuclear Eng: Jacques Des
Cloizeaux, Ctr. Nuclear Studies, Saclay, France,
-Theory of Polymer Solutions: New Aspects and
New Results,'" 2038 Randall, 2:10 p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: N. Krumm, ' JGC 4203:
Lazy Spiral," 807 Dennison, 4p.m.





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