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April 08, 1980 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-04-08

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Currently MSA plans to spend 15,000 of
of your dollars on a Fish Bowl Coffee
W$uld YOU supp d this sonsss We?
-Your voice is not being heard!
-Administrators are letting course evaluations collect dust!
-Tuition and Housing have sky-rocketed!
Vote VAN BUREN on Apr. 8 & 9
-Paid for by the Committee to Elect Van Buren to MSA'
-Members of 1100 Mcs-Couzens Hall
There will be a series of
to be held
Tues. April 8 through Thurs. April 10
Honors seniors in each field will present the different aspects
of their respective majors. They will explain the potential
advantages of choosing an HONORS-vs.-NON-HONORS
majors, clarify the differences between the two programs,
and most importantly, let you know exactly what is involved
in the writing of an honors thesis. The career opportunities
associated with each major will also be explained.
Majors in the humanities will be discussed on April 8
at 7:30 p.m. In 2225 Angeli Hall. The social sciences will
be explored April 9 at 7:30 in 2203 Angell Hall. Majors
In the natural sciences will be discussed April 10 at 7:30
In 2203 Angell Hall.
All honors underclassmen, & non-honors underclassmen, who
are considering an honors major should plan to attend the
appropriate set of seminars. Students considering careers
in medicine or law are also encouraged to attend.

Page 2-Tuesday, April 8, 1980-The Michigan Daily
U.S. cuts diplomatic
relations with Iran

(Continued from Page 1)
to, but it is known that among the
options being considered is a naval
blockade of Iran.
As Carter was making his
announcement, Ali Agah, head of the
Iranian delegation to the United States,
was called to the State Department
where he was told of the order ejecting
the Iranians.
Agah was obviously angry as he
emerged from a meeting with officials
from the department's Iran Desk. He
told reporters: "I'm not going to stay
here. They have to bring their notes to

our embassy and we will abide
Agah said he was treated with
disrespect and subjected to "bad
language" by State Department
officials. "We are not going to listen
here and they start swearing and
cursing us," he said.
Shortly after the president's
announcement, police closed busy
Massachusetts Avenue in front of the
Iranian Embassy "until further

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Lefebvre celebrates mass
in defiance of Vatican
VENICE, Italy - Rebel French Archbishop Marcel Lefebvre brought
his open defiance of the Vatican to Italy for the first time yesterday by cele-
brating an outlawed 16th century Tridentine mass despite the jeers of angry
liberal Catholics.
Lefebvre, leader of the Catholic Traditionalist movement, performed the
banned Latin-language mass in the tiny church of San Simeon Piccolo on the
lagoon city's Grand Canal. Lefebvre wasaheckled both during and after the
service by youthful parishioners from a nearby liberal Roman Catholic
church who told him to "jump into the canal. In his sermon, Lefebvre said
the reforms ordered by the Second Vatican Council had been a disaster for
Roman Catholicism, and that he would continue to defy them. The Second
Vatican Council in 1965 changed the liturgy to allow use of native languages
rather than Latin, simplified rituals, and having the priest face the people.
Medical experts say Tito

Iran puts army on alert
after Iraqi border attac

From The Associated Press
Iran put its army on full alert yester-
day after Iraqi forces backed by
helicopter gunships attacked an
Iranian border post and nearby oil
facilities, the official Iranian media
reported. Iran also ordered its
diplomats in Baghdad to return home.
Border tensions have flared
periodically between the two neighbors
over the past year. It was unclear
whether yesterday's developments
signaled a major escalation in their
TEHRAN RADIO, monitored in
Kuwait, quoted the Iranian army chief,
identified only as Gen. Fallahi, as
saying his forces "are awaiting
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini's and
President Bani-Sadr's orders to move
out of their bases and face the
"If the government of Iraq wants to
commit acts of provocation and
treason, we will face up to them,"
Iranian Foreign Minister Sadegh Ghot-
bzadeh said in a Tehran Radio broad-
.Y 'T~WIN l

Ghotbzadeh also quoted Khomeini,
the country's revolutionary leader, as
issuing orders "to stand firm in the face
of Iraq."
The official Iranian news agency
Pars reported 70 Iraqis attacked oil in-
stallations and a border police post in
the southern Iranian border province of
Kermanshan yesterday. No casualties
were reported but an oil storage tank
was damaged, the Pars news service


U of M Students for the Equal Rights Amendment

12:00 Moon

Wednesday, pril 9

9 On the Plug

with these featured speakers:
Laura Callow-ERA merica
Carol King-Michigan NO W
Marilyn Reed-United Steel Workers
Eddie Van Horn-United Auto Workers
Tuesday and Wednesday, April 8 and 9 are
on Campus. Help support ERA ratification!

Daily Official Bulletin
Tuesday, April 8, 1980
Daily Calendar
WUOM: Economic Club of Detroit, Alejandro
Orflia, "The Future of Investment and Trade
Relations in the America's," 10:15 a.m.
Physical Education: Panel discussion, "Moto
Development of Atypical Populations," 120 CCRB,
10 a.m.
Center for Chinese Studies: Chen-to Tai, "A Sab-
batical Leave in the Far East," Lane Commons,
Chemistry: Joseph Katz, "Chlorophyll Function in
Photosynethesis,"1200 Chem, 4 p.m.
Great Lakes & Marine Environment: Ronald A.
Hites, "Anthropogenic Organic Compounds in
Lacustrine and Marine Sediments," 165 Chrysler
Ctr., 4 p.m.
Cellular & Mollecular Bio: Hamilton 0. Smith,
"New Insights into the Mechanism of Bacterical
Tranformation," S. Lec. Hall, Med. Sci. II, 4 p.m.
Bioengineering: Albert Goldstein, "Equipment
Calibration in Medical Ultrasound," 1042 E. Eng., 4
Geological Science: Jonathan Callender, "Tec-
tonic Evolution of the Rio Grande Rift, and its
Relation to the Large-Scale Tectonic of the Western
Cordillera," 4001 CCL, 4p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: J. Ellis, CERN, special
theory seminar, 2038 Randall, 4 p.m.
Classical Studies: John Humphrey, "Excavating
at Carthage: Cistern Archaeology," 231 Angell, 4:10
Natural Resources: panel discussion, "The Great
Lakes Region-The Challenge of Management,'"
Pendleton Rm., Union, 7 p.m.
Computing Center: Paul Pickelmann, "The
Programming Language, Pascal," Seminar Rm., 7
School of Music: Paul C. Boy'lan, Dean, "A Musical
First...," Recital Hall, 8p.m.
General Notice
CEW will name 30 CEW Scholars on Tuesday,
April 15, The tenth CEW Scholarship Awards
presentation is a University Inaugural Event in
honor of President and Mrs. Shapiro. It is a tribute to
the excellence of women who pursue academic and
career goals after an absence from education of at
least two years. Allan F. Smith, Professor of Law,
will talk with the scholars and their guests, and four
women will give highlights of research and careers
since becoming CEW Scholars.
Program begins at 8:00 p.m. in the Rackham Am-
3200 SAB
camp positions. Sign up now for interviews on April
8. Work-study funds available.
CAMP TAMARACK, Ortonville & Brighton, MI.
All types of camp positions. Sign up now for inter-
views on April 9.
CAMP NATCHEZ, West Copake, NY. All types of
camp positions. Sign up now for interviews on April
OHIO EASTER SEALS CAMP. Still has openings
for males in camp for handicapped children. Sign up
now for interviews on April 10.
CAMP TANUGA, Kalkaska, MI. All types of camp
positions. Sign up now for interyiews on April 11.
CAMP SEQUOIA, Adrian, MI. Needs counselors
with the following skills: arts & crafts, WSI, western
riding, archery & 'riflery, nature lore. Also needs a
cook. Sign up beginning April 8 for interviews on
CAMP TAMARACK, Ortonville and Brighton, MI.
All types of camp positions. Sign up beginning April 8
for interviews on April 17.
HEALTH. Needs student assistants for inspection of
agricultural labor camps. Completion of sophomore
year and biology or environmental health cour-
sework required. Sign up now for interviews on April
SIGN UP PROCEDURES: On Tuesdays, you may
come to Room 3529 SAB and sign up in person to in-
terview with organizations scheduled to visit during
the following week. Beginning on Wednesdays and
continuing throughout the week you may sign up in
person or by phone. Call 764-7456.
For more details about these organizations and
others offering summer employment, check the in-
formation in the Summer Jobs section of Career
Planning and Placement, 3200 SAB.
is preserved on
- Wn wnrm nn M~

may live a long time
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia - President Josip Broz Tito appears to be at a
level of medical stability that could be maintained "for quite a long time,"
according to medical experts not involved in his treatment. These experts -
without access to details of the treatment being given Tito - said yesterday
he remained in danger of sudden death, but indicated that Tito's condition
might be sustained for months.
The Yugoslav leader's eight-doctor medical panel said his condition
remained "very grave," but permitted a 26th day to pass without reporting a
major decline in his health. The last such silence lasted only six days in
March, the month after kidney failure and heart weakness ended his recov-
ery from amputation of his left leg in January.
Scientists say volcano
is still dangerous
VANCOUVER, Wash. - Mount St. Helens is still a highly dangerous
volcano despite reduced activity in the past few days, scientists monitoring
the mountain said yesterday.
"It's reached the state where it's not doing anything different," said Dr.
Donald Mullineaux, chief spokesman for the U.S. Geological Survey team.
"But that doesn't tell us whether it will change and it doesn't suggest that it
can't change." The volcano, which awoke violently March 27 after 123 years
of calm, produced fewer but longer lasting explosions of steam and ash over
the Easter Weekend.
Cubans May be allowed
to leave country
The Cuban government said yesterday that the Cubans who have
crowded inside the Peruvian embassy in Havana seeking asylum are
"vagrants and bums," but said it would permit them to leave if Peru is
willing to accept them, Radio Havana reported.
Thee broadcast, monitored in Miami, said most of the more than 10,000
who mobbed the embassy Sunday hoping to escape from the Communist rule
of President Fidel Castro were "common delinquents, anti-socials, vagrants
anid bums." In Miami, thousands of Cuban-Americans demonstrated in
support of the refugees. In Washington, the State Departmelgt said it would.
be willing to consider applications for refugee admission to the U.S. from
Cubans who could reach Peru.
Imprisoned vets collect
benefits, state officials say
DETROIT - State officials say they have been stymied in attempts to
stop military veterans serving time in prison from collecting thousands of
dollars in federal education benefits without spending the money on
The 10 state prisons offer junior college-level courses, which prisoners
may take without charge. The courses are taught by instructors from nearby
colleges,, and the colleges are reimbursed in their annual state
appropriations. The state tried deducting $100 monthly from Veterans
Administration checks to prisoners - but this merely prompted many
inmates to have the checks mailed to relatives or banks. VA officials have
said that 590 of an estimated 4,200 veterans in state prisons currently get
some kinds of benefits.
N.Y. strike continues
NEW YORK - Officials said the city's morning rush hour flowed more
smoothly than had been expected, but talks to end the walkout ofsubway and
bus workers were making no headway.
"It looks like we might be in for a bit of a long haul before it's over," a
mayoral spokesman said. Officials had feared a massive traffic jam with the
end of the Jewish and Christian holidays and the return to school of some
students, but Eugene Connell, the mayor's emergency planner, said about
241,000 cars entered Manhattan's central business district, compared with
185,000 on a normal day. Yesterday marked the sixth day that 5.4 million
daily riders have gone without subways and buses during the transit workers
strike for better pay.
Ue It1+ +gan luitg
(USPS 344-900)
Volume XC, No. 149
Tuesday, April 8, 198,
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109.
Subscription rates: $12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by mail
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"ERA -It's Our Future"

Co-sponsored by SERA, MSA, and LS&A



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ONLY $7.95





I ab Complete
Alaskan King
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Served with a crisp green salad, vegetable,
bread and your choice of baked potato,
French fries, or long grain and wild rice.

Editor-in-Chief------------------MARK PARRENT
Managing Editor-----------------MITCH CANTOR
City Editor....-------------- PATRICIA HAGEN
University Editor----------------I'TOMAS MIRGA
Editorial Page Editors--------JOSHUA PECK
Magazine Editors---------------ELISA ISAACSON
Arts Editors.................. MARK COLEMAN
Sports Editor ..................... ALAN FANGER
Executive Sports Editors.....-..........ELISA FRYE

Business Manager..----- ROSEMARY WICKOWSKI
Sales Manager.----....-. ... DANIEL WOODS
Operations Manager------.---KATHLEEN CULVER
Display Manager.------------KRISTINA PETERSON
Classified Manager----------------..SUSAN KUING
Nationals Manager.---------ROBERT THOMPSON
Finance Manager-------- . ... GREGG HADDAD
Circulation Manager---------.-.-JAMES PICKETT
Ad Coordinator------------------ .PETE PETERSEN
BUSINESS STAFF: Patricia Sarron, Maxwell Benolle?,
-Joseph Brodo.. Courtney Costeel. Randi Cigelink,
Dnno Drebin, Aida Eisenstat, Barbara Forslund. Alissa




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