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January 17, 1980 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-01-17

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ECON. WOES
See editorial page

P

Lit 4iga

43atlu

GUSH
See Today for details

'Vin lv 1Fear Of Edit oriu I Freedom

IVol. XC, No.87

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, January 17, 1980

Ten Cents

Ten Pagep

i,

Gold up
to all-time
'igh of
$770
LONDON (AP)-Gold prices soared
as high as $770 an ounce in major
bullion markets yesterday as worries
about international events were com-
@ounded by concerns about shrinking
supplies.,
The price jumped $81.50 to $760 an
ounce in Zurich, the highest closing
price for gold ever. In London, it closed
at $752.50,an increase of $69.00 from
Tuesday.
AND LATER in New York, after,
trading as high as $770 an ounce and as
low as $738, the contract price for gold
to be delivered this month finished at
$744 at the Commodity Exchange in
ew York. That was still up $31.50 from
Tuesday's close..
Dealers attributed the latest gold
rush to continuing alarm at the crises in
Iran and Afghanistan, along with
widening monetary unease. Concern
over the health of Yugoslavian
SPresident Josip Broz Tito also has
driven some investors to put at least
some of their assets into gold, analysts
said.
But they said the crucial factor Wed-
*esday was an announcement by U.S.
Treasury Secretary G. William Miller's
that seemed to rule out further auctions
of the U.S. government's gold holdings
until the bullion market stabilizes.
THE DOLLAR, meanwhile, was
relatively steady, posting slight
declines in Europe but rising in Tokyo.
Dealers said gold sales by some
traders hoping to turn a quick profit
oazing price spiral were partly respon-
.sible yesterday for the late decline from
See GOLD, Page 2

Khomeini
overthrow
plot foiled

Doily Photo by DAVID HARRIS
TIlE UNIVERSITY CLUB restaurant in the Michigan Union will re-open Monday. The eatry underwent renovations
recently in an effort to increase business. Changes include stripping carpeting to reveal a tile floor and refurbishing
the bar.
U niversit Club seeks fresh imae,
hopes to create new student center

From The Associated Press
Revolutionary guards foiled a plot by
Iranian army officials to overthrow the
Khomeini regime, and the conspirators
were secretly executed by a firing
squad, a Kuwait newspaper reported
yesterday.
Word of the alleged plot came after
saboteurs reportedly bombed an oil
pipeline in what Iranian officials also
described as a pro-shah, anti-Khomeini
attack.
YESTERDAY WAS the first anniver-
sary of Shah Mohammad Reza
Pahlavi's flight from Iran, and the 74th -
day in captivity for 50 American
hostages held by Moslem militants at
the occupied U.S. Embassy in Tehran.
It also was the first full day of a
blackout imposed by the Iranian gover-
nment on American news reporters in
Tehran.
Outwardly at least, the embassy
situation was stalemated.
The Iranians again rejected the idea
of having U.N. Secretary-General Kurt
Waldheim act as a mediator to try to
resolve the U.S.-Iranian crisis.
ABC NEWS had reported that the
Iranian Foreign Ministry sent a
message to New York saying
Waldheim, rebuffed on a mediation
mission to Tehran two weeks ago, was
now acceptable to Khomeini as an in-
termediary.
But Tehran radio, monitored in Lon-

By MITCH STUART
The University Club is getting a face-lift, but physical
changes are'only part of a concerted effort to change the
image of the Michigan Union restaurant to make it more
attractive and available to more people.
Union food services Director Greg Black said the main
objective in renovating the 'U' Club - scheduled to re-
open Monday, was to give a new image to and change per-
ceptions of the restaurant. "We felt a physical change was
needed to change the area, brighten it up," he said.
R ICHIARD SLINE, director of Student Organizations,
Activities, and Programs, said the decor changes at the
'U' Club are essential to increase business and to capture
the' new attitude sought for the restaurant, which is
located on the Union's main floor.

"It's got to be different in order for people to respond to
it," Sline said.
While the 'U' Club has nev er precluded student mem-
bers, according to Union b1o' rd of Directors President
Jeff Lebow, students were reluctant to join. The policy has
been altered to make students U' Club members
automatically.
SLINE SAID the current renovations are being made
selevtively because an architect will be commissioned to
study more major changes, possibly by this spring.
"We're making changes that won't have to be torn
down. We're trying to band-aid right row," Sline ex-
plained. "We're trying to do the best we can without going
off the deep end and spending lots of dollars."
See NEW, Iage 7

don, said later the Foreign Ministry had
denied the report as an "absolute lie."
A Waldheim spokesman said the U.N.
chief had received "no official com-
munication on this matter,"' but the
spokesman said Waldheim remains in
contact with Iran's U.N. ambassador,
"so he must be acceptable to Iranian
authorities."
Waldheim has proposed a U.N. In-
vestigation of the shah's alleged crimes
against the Iranian people. Iranian
Foreign Minister Sadegh Ghotbzadeh
has reacted favorably to the idea as a
possible avenue of conciliation, but he
See OVERTHROW, Page 2
A uman
Rights.
director
suspended
By JOHN GOYER
Robert Treadway, head of the city's
Personnel/Human Rights Department
was suspended from his job Monday'
Treadway said last night he would fight
the suspension in court if necessary.
Right now, the suspension is tem-
porary, but City Council may act this
coming Monday to fire him permanen-
tly.
As Personnel/Human Rights direc-
tor, among other jobs, Treadway ad-
vised City Hall bureaucrats on hiring
and firing. It is in this function which
the city's central administrators ap-
parently thought Treadway was inef-
fective.
A MEMO from Acting City Ad-
ministrator Godfrey Collins dated last
Monday-the day Treadway was
removed from his job-states that
Treadway was suspended because he
"had been unable to effectively provide
the necessary leadership, direction,
judgment, advice and guidance in per-
sonnel matters."
Treadway refused to comment last
See ANN, Page 10

S.F. WRITER FOCU SES ON POPU LA T ION PROBLEM:

Space
By MITCH CANTOR
There will not be an extended period
of peace on earth until people find a
way to solve the population and energy
problems, an award-winning science
fiction writer told a local audience last
night.
"Unless we get off this planet~-
unless we get our resources from
somewhere outside of this planet -
we're going to run into war and poverty
forever," author Joe Haldeman told 80
listeners in Rackham Auditorium.
HALDEMAN SPECULATED that the
causes of most wars have always been
a nation's pursuit of additional land and
wealth. He added, however, that the
quest for enriched wealth may not be
valid, "considering that the two most

naybewar cure

belligerent countries on earth are two
of the most prosperous.'
The writer seemed pessimistic that
any technological advances could make
a difference in the population problem
as long as humans inhabit only the ear-
th. 'The w orld population is increasing
exponentially. Ten thousand people a
day starve to death or die of diseases
related to nutritional diseases,"
Haldeman said.
If the world somehow finds a way to
level out in population, he said, it would
likely be with intolerable living con-
ditions. Another possibility could be an
oscillating population, which would in-
clude "increases, a major catastrophe,
more increases, and on and on.".

Haldeman added that this would make
wars the method of population control
in the future.
Probably one of the only possible
remedies to securing a long-term peace
on earth, Haldeman said, is to extend
human civilization into space colonies.
The writer said, "Man's desire to ex-
pand could take away some of the
aggression."
Haldeman's 1975 novel The Forever
War won several science fiction awar-
ds. The lecture was co-sponsored by
Viewpoint Lectures and "Confusion 6
and/or 7," a science fiction convention
slated to take place in nearby Plymouth
this weekend.

Daily Photo by DAVID HARRIS
SCIENCE FICTION writer Joe Haldeman told an audience of 80 at Rack-
ham Auditorium last night that peace will come only when humans solve
population and energy problems.

GSA official named in bribe case

Tokyo bust: Paul held
for possession of drugs

WASHINGTON (AP) - The former
head of quality control for the General
'services Administration's (GSA) sup-
ply division was named yesterday in
federal court testimony as the recipient
of at least $12,000 in bribes.
The president of Atlas Paint and Var-
nish Co. of Irvington, N.J., testified late
last year that his firm paid the GSA of-
ficial, Roger Carroll Jr., $500 a month
from 1969 to 1971 in an attempt to win
GSA contracts.
CARROLL RETIRED from the GSA
east September.
In U.S. District Court in Newark,
N.J., Atlas Paint president Dennis Tep-
perman said payments to Carroll and
two other GSA officials were paid
through attorney Arthur Lowell to en-
sure approval of the $5 million worth of
paint the company sold to the gover-
nment each year.
Tepperman's testimony makes
Carroll the highest ranking government
official to be implicated publicly in the

GSA scandal, which has led to 109 con-
victions of government employees and
contractors. The testimony, which took
place last November, escaped public
attention until now:
IN THE CASE, Lowell and a GSA
quality control inspector were convic-
ted of conspiracy to defraud the U.S.
government through the bribery
scheme. A GSA chemist pleaded guilty
to the same charge.
Justice Department sources said
Carroll was not indicted because a five-
year statute of limitations on his
alleged participation in the offense had
expired.
However, William O'Connor, a
federal prosecutor assigned to the
.Justice Department's GSA task force,
said Carroll remains the target of in-
vestigations into other GSA abuses.
CARROLL, 65, refused to comment
about the bribery allegation, referring
all questions to his lawyer, Jack
Stevens. Stevens said, "Nobody gave

Mr. Carroll money, period," but' he
refused to discuss details of the
allegation.
At- GSA, Carroll was considered a
close associate of GSA's former deputy
administrator and friend of Speaker
Thomas O'Neill, Robert Griffin, who
was fired in 1978 by then-GSA chief Jay
Solomon. One GSA source described
Carroll as a Griffin "satellite."
According to his personnel file,
Carroll worked with Griffin as far back
as 1950 when they were both employed
in Boston by; the War Assets Ad-
ministration, a forerunner of the GSA.
Griffin, now a White House assistant,
refused earlier this week to discuss his
relationship with Carroll. Gary Hymel,
an aide to O'Neill, said the speaker does
not know Carroll.
Government sources said Carroll
refused to testify before the grand jury
that handled the Atlas Paint case, in-
voking his Fifth Amendment right
against self iincrimination.

TOKYO (AP) - It was a hard day's
night for former Beatle Paul McCar-
tney, jailed on charges of marijuana
possession and smuggling after his
arrest yesterday at Tokyo's airport.
The bust came as McCartney and his
rock-group, "Wings," arrived for an 11-
concert tour that now has been can-
celed.
The 37-year-old ex-Beatle was seized
by airport customs officers who said
they found 219 grams - 7.7 ounces - of
marijuana in a plastic bag in one of the
singer's suitcases as he passed through
the airport checkpoint.
McCartney was quoted by customs
officials as having said he "brought
some hemp for my smoking." Japanese
authorities use the term "hemp" for
marijuana.
AN OFFICIAL of the Health and

Welfare Ministry's intelligence section
told The Associated Press that McCar-
tney would receive preferential treat-
ment in jail - McCartney, he said,
would be fed coffee and bread insteadof
rice and green tea.
McCartney was led out of the airport
in handcuffs and jailed overnight,
authorities said, and would face a
Japanese magistrate within 72 hours.
McCartney was held without bail, but
allowed to speak with a lawyer, police
said.
If found guilty, he could be sentenced
to a maximum of seven years in prison
and face a fine of up to the equivalent of
$2,000, officials said.
TH E SINGER-COMPOSER came to
Japan with his wife, Linda, four
See TOKYO, Page 2

... busted in T'okyo

1- 1-1 ..........

computer printouts straight from MTS. Looking something

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from Pennsylvania, where she received her Ph.D from
Purdue." A whimsical reader of this line phoned the Daily
yesterday to point out Purdue's relocation from West
Lafayette, Ind., to Pennsylvania. The caller suggested that
this newspaper sprinkle the Big Ten schools throughout the
sun belt using the Journal's method. He urged us to write
that the University calls Hawaii home base so that our
gridiron stars could benefit from warm weather workouts
and win a few bowl games. But we decided against it-then
where would students go for winter break?

get the authors to print it with a different title for quite
some tirn. Wear wrote the book while working at the
Health Sevice at the University of Washington/Seattle,
McClendon explained. Apparently she was amazed by the
incredibly simplistic questions students asked about sex
and she decided a student handbook on sexuality was
needed. The title was done to catch student's attention.'
said McClendon. "If it didn't have a catchy title they'd
never tiake the thing off the shelf.' But McClendon said the
book has "a lot of serious content" that high school students

computer printouts straight from MTS. Looking something
like a statistical list, the syallabus runs five pages.
On the inside
Sports has the Super Bowl preview . . . An Arts feature
on "The Lion and the Jewel" is on Page 5 ... And why the
Soviets got involved in the Afghanistan situation is on the
Editorial Page.
/4ith~ !]lttll/iJ

I

i

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