2-Sunday, January 18, 1981--The Michigan Daily
BROWN PREDICTS SLOW HEALING
fter deal, Iran munlikel 'buddy
ecretary Harold Brown says release of
he 52 Americans held in Iran for more
han 14 months "would not make the
Jnited States and Iran instant bud-
hes," nor restore Iran's role in con-
:ining Soviet activity in the oil-rich
"There are too many other factors in
)ur recent relations that would have to
' improved through diplomacy,"
Bown said at a farewell meeting with
eporters at the Pentagon late Friday.
Jnder the ground rules, his remarks
Avre withheld from publication until
BROWN, completing four years as
he nation's top civilian defense official,
spoke as the long stalemate over the
seizure of American hostages by
Iranian militants appeared to be
nearing an end.
He said "it could take quite a time"
after release of the hostages for
relations between the once strong allies
to return to a generally better plane.
"But it would at least open the door"
to improved relations, Brown said.
IRAN'S.LEADERS continue to hold
the United States responsible for what
they perceive as the misrule by the late
shah, whom the United States strongly
supported for many years, and "they
perceive us very much as being an ad-
versary," Brown said.
Even if relations between Iran and
the United States do improve after the
hostage release, Brown said, "we won't
be on the same terms with the Iranians
as we were in the 1970s" and earlier,
when U.S. arms flooded into Iran and
Iranian armed forces were trained by
American military specialists.
"Nor will we consider them a strong
barrier" against possible Soviet en-
croachment in the Persian Gulf region,
BROWN MADE it clear that in his
view the United States will have to push
ahead with development of a strong
rapid deployment force to ensure that
U.S. interests are safeguarded in that
vital oil-producing region.
He also suggested the United States
should work to expand its military
friendships in the region with other
countries such as Saudi Arabia.
ASKED ABOUT suggestions he made
in connection with President Carter's
final defense budget for increased U.S.
military exercises and the possible
stationing of land-based aircraft in the
gulf area, Brown said, "We will have to
work with countries in the region to see
what is acceptable politically,"
There have been reports that some
Persian Gulf nations still prefer an ar-
ms-length relationship with the United
States and are not enthusiastic about
being identified as a military ally of this
Brown declined to discuss any details
of the negotiations with Iran over terms
for the release of the hostages. But he
did say that the hundreds of millions of
dollars of military equipment and sup-
plies bought by Iran under the shad and
frozen in the "pipeline" after the
hostage seizure in November 1979 are
"not an issue in the negotiations."
You don 't need a
pusher to buy these
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The Michigan Flyers is offering
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University of Michigan an introductory
flying lesson for just $20
No matter what you're doing now you could learn to pilot
an airplane. For information call 994-6208 or 769-6367.
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,spa' coSpr tin he 546
(Continued from Page 1)
drug dealers will sometimes try to
misrepresent the pills and capsules as
ACCORDING TO Liang -and Allan
Tani, a pharmacy resident at the
University Hospital Drug Information
Center, some of the pills and capsules
might easily be misidentified as
various types of amphetamines.
For instance, the tablets advertised
as "mini-whites," according to the AKS
clerk, are small white pills with a cross
on them containing 25 mg. of ephedrine,
a mild stimulant often used in cold
But a brand of amphetamines ped-
dled on the street looks quite similar to
the mini-whites, Tani said.
Another pharmacist at the Drug In-
formation Center said the "s" in a
triangle appearing next to the names of
two of the stimulants could indicate the
capsule is speed.
Ann Arbor Police, concerned that
AKS might be advertising controlled
substances for sale, contacted the Daily
yesterday afternoon about the ad.
you'd enjoy living
in a fraternity?.
Think aux. d
The SIG EPS don't fit the stereotype many
people have of fraternities.
Sure, a couple guys have'alligator'
sweaters Big deal.
Mostly we're a group of good men enjoying
life at U. of M.
Stop by anytime January 18 - 22.
We'd like to meet you.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
CORNER HILL & STATE STREET
W conI uted by tie puo sher
Picketts said confusion over his
stimulants is not a new problem.
"They've tried everything on me," he
said, referring to federal authorities.
"They're thinking I counterfittedall
kinds of drugs. But they can't hang
anything on me. My door's always
open. I'm right here on the main street
in downtown Lewistown. Do you think if
I were trying to pull anything I would
advertise through the mails?"
ROME (AP)-Polish independent
union leader Lech Walesa said yester-
day he will seek a "sensible, realistic"
compromise with the government in the
current confrontation over a shorter
workweek and that he has no fears the
Soviet Union will intervene.
"We will resolve this without the in-
tervention of others," he told a news
conference during his six-day visit to
Rome and the Vatican.
Walesa said he would seek a "sen-
sible, realistic" compromise, with the
Polish government over his union's
demands for an immediate five-day
workweek, and that a worke' s' struggle
to press their goals "mup. be peaceful
and not disruptive."
He said his union, Solidarity,
repeatedly has declared that it supports
and believes in socialism, so he was not
afraid of a Soviet military intervention
"It is not possible to fear friends,"
Walesa said. "The only danger is that
they might embrace us too tightly."
Transit workers in Warsaw and
workers and drivers in other Polish
cities staged "warning strikes" over
the Communist government's refusal to
grant free Saturdays.
The Polish government has said
economic problems prevent it from
allowing an immediate shortening of
the current six-day, 46-hour workweek.
It has threatened to dock the pay of
workers who left their jobs last Satur-
day to press the union's demand.
"The problem lies in the method of
solving the problem," Walesa said.
Polish workers currently get alter-
nate Saturdays off and the government
has promised to institute a five-day 40-
hour week over five years.
SWAMI BRAHMANANDA will be
here in Ann Arbor for a 5-day visit
and will speak at the following:
MONDAY, JAN. 19
INTRODUCTION TO SIDDHA MEDI-
TATION includes talk, video,
meditation, 1520 Hill St. 7:30
TUESDAY, JAN. 20
"IN THE COMPANY OF A SIDDHA:
NATURAL MEDITATION." An
evening with prominent medita-
tion- teacher. 902 Baldwin. 8 PM
THURSDAY, JAN. 22
'C~FDET fs- TLJF C~rsrlnAC. kMAT_
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press internation I reports
Search for child killers stalled
ATLANTA - Efforts to track down Atlanta's child killers were stalled
again yesterday with the release of one suspect and the freeing on bond of
another man who police apparently decided was not connected with the case.,
The arrest of an unidentified young man with a red beard who police said
-had a badge and a supply of lollipops - "something to lure kids" - touched
off a flurry of excitement in the baffling case Friday, but after investigation,
authorities ruled him out as a suspect.
Months of investigation have produced few clues about Atlanta's child
killer, or killers. Of the 16 children who have disappeared 12 have been
found slain and four are officially listed as missing - buf police do not
believe all the crimes are related.
New chairman Richards says
GOP still a minority party
WASHINGTON - Richard Richards, Ronald Reagan's choice for the
job was elected yesterday as Republican Party chairman and immediately
cautioned the GOP that despite its 1980 election victories "we are still a
Without opposition the 48-year-old Ogden, Utah, attorney succeeded
William Brock as Republican chairman.
Richards, a former Utah state chairman who coordinated Reagan's 1980
presidential campaign in western states, said dealing with the Moral
Majority and the New Right will be "one of the tough problems" he will face
in his new job.
Building searched in connection
withl $1 'illon Livonia heist
DETROIT - Police and FBI agents investigating a $1 million money-
van robbery in suburban Livonia were tight-lipped yesterday, but confirmed
they searched a building owned by the driver of the van.
The building, owned by Anthony Ingrao, 38, of suburban Grosse Pointe
Ingrao was the driver of the Total Armored Car Services Inc. van that
was reported hijacked last Monday night. He told police he was overpowered
by two masked men who handcuffed him to the steering wheel and made off
with $600,000 in cash and $400,000 in checks.
FBI spokesman John Anthony said officers armed with a search
warrant went through the building Friday. He declined to say what was
found, if anything.a
Irish activist remains in coma,
shooting suspects questioned
BELFAST, Northern Ireland - Bernadette Devlin McAliskey, Northern
Irish Republican activist hit five times with bullets in an assassination at-
tempt by presumed Protestant militants, has been in a coma since Friday
night, Royal Victoria Hospital sources said yesterday.
Police questioned three men arrested by British troops at the remote
farmhouse where McAliskey and her husband Michael were attacked
Republican activists believe McAliskey might have been attacked
because of her recent involvement in the H-block committee which has been
campaigning for political status for Republican convicts in Belfast's Maze
A hospital spokesman described McAliskey' condition as "seriously
Marcos lifts martial law
MANILA, Philippines - President Ferdinand Marcos lifted martial law
yesterday without giving up much of his near-dictatorial power, but the
move could unleash forces to challenge his 15-year rule.
The 63-year-old strongman signed the proclamation at Malacanang
Palace as his politically powerful wife Imelda wept and hundreds of foreign.
diplomats looked on.
'The Filipino has reclaimed himself," he told a national television
audience. "The martial discipline has restored the pride and self-confidence
of our race."
Students, opposition leaders and labor unions planned to test the new
political environment with rallies, with newspaper articles criticizing Mar-
cos and with strikes.
AT&T trial recessed; lawyers
to discuss proposed settlement
WASHINGTON - Lawyers have a two-week recess of the massive
American Telephone & Telegraph anti-trust trial to persuade the Reagan
adm inistration to endorse a proposed settlement, according to transcripts of
a session between U.S. District Judge Harold Green and the opposing attor-
After opening arguments by top lawyers for the Justice Department and
the communications giant, the trial was recessed Friday until February 2 in
an effort to save the two years time attorneys estimate it will take to try the
The government has threatened to dismantle the world's largest com-
pany with separate ownership of its 23 local operating telephone firms, long-
distance facilities, manufacturing subsidiary Western Electric and research
arm Bell Labs.
hie ilirbigau U9aiIL
Vol. XCI, No. 93
Sunday, January 18, 1981
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
outside Ann Arbor. Summer session published Tuesday through Saturday
mornings. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7 by mail outside Ann
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The Michigan Daily is o member of the Associated Press and subscribes to United Press International.
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News room: (313) 764-0552. 76-DAILY: Sports desk: 764.0562: Circulation: 764.0558: Classified advertising:
764.0557: Display advertising: 764-0554: Billing: 764.0550: Composing room: 764-0556.
Caribbean Cruise Winner Announced
The Grand Prize winner in Conlin
Travel's Get-Away Giveaway is Ms.
Laura Gross, a University of Michi-
gan student and member of
Gamma Phi Beta Sorority. Mr. Tom
Conlin, President of Conlin Travel
presented Laura with her prize, a
luxurious 10-day Caribbean Cruise
for two on the Paquet French
Laura had purchased an airline
ticket at Conlin Travel's South Uni-
versity offi ce for a t ri p t o visit
friends during the spring break,
and was automatically entered in
+ - the contest. She said that she
had purchased her ticket through
Conlin on the recommendation of
friends and because the South Uni-
versity office was convenient for
4 of#Mr. Robert Gwilt was the winner
of the December monthly drawing
and will choose from three attrac-
Editor-in-Chief MARK PARRENT
Managing Editor.......... MITCH CANTOR
City Editor. .PATRICIA HAGEN
University Editors.. TOMAS MIRGA
Features Editor------------------ADRIENNE LYONS
Opinion Page Editors----------------JOSHUA PECK
Arts Editor.. . ... ....... . ......ANNE GADON
Sports Editor ALAN FANGER
NEWS STAFF WRITERS: Arlyn Afremow. Beth Allen.
Soro Anspach. Lorenzo Benet Nancy Bilyeou Doug
Business Manager.........ROSEMARY WICKOWSKI
Soles Manager..n--g---------KRISTINA PETERSON
Operations Manager.------------.KATHLEEN CULVER
Co-Display Manager-------.-....DONNA DREBIN
Co-Display Manager------------ROBERT THOMPSON
Classified Manager- - . . ........ SUSAN KLJNG
Finance Manager---------------GREGG HADDAD
Nationals Manager..-.-.-------------.LISA JORDAN
Circulation Manager . . TERRY DEAN REDDING
Soles Coordinator-.....-. E. ANDREW PETERSEN
BUSINESS STAFF: Cathy Boer. Glenn Becker Jop
Brodo, Randi Cigelnik, Maureen DeLove. Barb
Forslund, Barb Fritz. Jeff Gottheim, Eric Gutt. Sue