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September 10, 1980 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-09-10

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4

Page 2-Wednesday, September 10, 1980-The Michigan Daily
"Full Line of 8ackpacking
& Camping Equipment"
Renk-To-Schooltlnofion Bustersl
OSHKOSH 100% COTTON
Bib Overalls-TURTLENECK
(Pre-Washed Denim) SHIRTS
S e $ 898 ALL COLORS
Reg. $22.98 Sale $698
100% WOOL 100% WOOL
NAVY
PEA COATS NAV
MIDDIES
Sale $4998 $49
Reg. $59.98
Entire Stock of $
LEVI DENIM Sale 12"
BELLS . Reg.$1998

Union renovations
clear another hurdle
(Continued from Pagel) The program statement
well with a lot of input, and one that priorities for the refurbishing of
works well with students, besides Union and a description of the scop
havingtechnical expertise." work to be done in each areasto
Selection of an architectural firm for complish those goals.
the study 'is expected to take place As part of the first-priority work,
within the next two weeks, Cianciola University Cellar bookstore would
said. moved to another location an
The program statement was student-oriented food service woul
originally scheduled for approval in cupy that space. The ground h
early May, with tentative scheduling would also contain 2,964 square fe
for review by the -Regents set for their recreation space, equivalent to a
June meeting. - half the space of the current Bill
BUT A SERIES of delays postponed Room.
the approval of the program statement THE SECOND PRIORITY for
until July. At that time, a new director renovated Union, according to
of the Union, Cianciola, was hired. statement, is to be creation
Cianciola said he did not have time both management offices, an informa
to acquaint himself with his new center, an enclosed terrace, and a b
position and to study the program The third priority will be the inclu
statement before the July Regents of a cultural complex consisting o
meeting, so approval to select an ar- art gallery, music rooms, an
chitect was tabled until the September recreation area.
meeting. Total area to undergo m

lists
the
pe of
oac-
, the
A be
.d a
A oc-
evel
et of
bout
;iard
the
the
of
ation
ar.
usion
f an
d a
ajor

While running for th
Henry Clay issued a clay
image as a campaign gim
Like To Trave
Don't Have Th
Meet interesting students (foreig
and sample great internationa
meal membership at Frends
Co.op. 1414Kill St. 3 hrs. work/
rates. 761.7435

renovations is estimated at 42;099 squre
feet. Total area to undergo minor work
Spresidency . comes to 32,283 square feet.
pipe with his Meanwhile, a few more immediate
mick. projects have been started. Already
nearing completion is a study lounge
l, But which can accommodate 50 to 60
e W? students, on the first floor in the former
n and American) location of the art gallery. Work on the
i cuisine with a front steps, scheduled for completion
wk., reasonable yesterday but delayed due to the rain,,
should be finished sometime today.

VISA5

201 E. Washington at Fourth-994-3572
Monday thru Saturday: 9-6
Sale in effect thru Saturday, 9/13

.. :
.

It's More For Your Morning!,

IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Soldiers guard refugees
after two days of disturbance
FORT McCOY, Wis.-Nearly 1,500 Army infantrymen and military
police maintained a human fence around a men's compound at Fort McCoy
yesterday after two days of disturbances at the Cuban refugee resettlement
center.
More than 40 refugees were placed under guard in a hig-security deten-
tion area for allegedly instigating fence-stormings by scores of Cubans on
both Sunday and Monday, said U.S. Marshal Robert Thompson.
Tomas Rodriquez, president of the refugees' self-government council,
blamed the unrest on an unfounded rumor that a charitable organization was
selling refugees to sponsors.
Robert Brandel, head of the Catholic Conference unit which has placed
more than 60 percent of the 9,000 Cubans who have been resettled from Mc-
Coy, denied the rumor, saying the agency's charter forbids accepting
anything in return for placing refugees.
Fasting activist returns
Political activist Dick Gregory returned to the U.S. from Iran yesterday,
weighing 97 pounds and vowing to continue a 152-day fast until the hostage
crisis is resolved "in a non-violent fashion."
The black civil rights activist displayed several American-made
products, including a package of Kool-Aid and a jar of Vaseline. "I bought
them in Tehran. The boycott is a joke," he said.
He urged the government to end the boycott, unfreeze Iranian assets in
the United States, and buy back billions of dollars in military equipment sold
to Iran as the means of ending the crisis.
Gregory didn't see any of the hostages during his 20-week stay and said
he left Tehran because of an infected tooth.
British close embassy in Iran
Britain, the latest target of Islamic militant anger in Iran, closed its
embassy in Tehran yesterday and began deporting Iranian students convic-
ted of violence during a demonstration outside the U.S. Embassy in London.
The move followed a threat last week from Iran's Parliament speaker,
Ayatollah Hashemi Rafsanjani, that Britain's interests would be "jeopar-
dized" unless the Iranians jailed in London were released.
It also came after the arrest of four British citizens in Iran-three
Anglican missionaries and a businessman-as suspected spies.
Meanwhile, a newspaper in the United Arab Emirates claimed Iran
plans to try the American hostages as spies and then expel them without fur-
ther punishment if the United States frees $8 billion in Iranian assets.
Environmentalists argue
against mosquito spraying
LANSING-Environmentalists charged yesterday mosquito spraying
designed to protect southwestern Michigan residentsd from sleeping
sickness is an overreaction which will harm animal life in the area.
Encephalitis was discovered amongsouthern Michigan horses late last
month and three possible human cases were reported last week in
Kalamazoo, St. Joseph, and Cass counties.
Vern Wickman of Three Rivers, president of the Michiana Chapter of the
Audubon Society, said the state has failed to show a need for the spraying
since no one actually has been confirmed as having contracted en-
cephalitis.
Wickman said the spraying will kill bees "by the thousands," playing.
havoc with fruit farms by disrupting pollination. Birds passing through the
area also will be affected, he said.
Health officials said the confirmed presence of the encephalitis virus in
the area and the usually thick swarms of mosquitos'which carry it justify the
precaution of a careful sparying program.
Contagious killer virus
may be under control
SAN DIEGO-A contagious virus which killed three children at a
hospital may be under control, officials said yesterday.
A spokesman for Children's Hospital and Health Center, where the fast-
spreading virus infected patients and employees, said yesterday, "We feel
real good right now" that the danger of spreading has ended.
The hospital shut its doors Friday to all admissions and surgeries when
three children died of the infection known as advenorius type 7, a highly con-
tagious common virus with cold-like symptoms.
Dr. David Chadwick, medical director of Children's Hospital, one of the
nation's most advanced in treatment of severe childhood illnesses, said
adenovirus is serious in only one out of 1,000 cases.
Symptoms of the illness, which attacks the respiratory tract, include
sore throat, running nose, red eyes, and in some cases, fever and diarrhea.
Jury views film of payoff
WASHINGTON-Jurors in Rep. John Jenrette's Abscam trial yesterday
saw a co-defendant on videotape pick up a $50,000 payoff from an FBI under-
cover agent and heard Jenrette phone the agent later to say he received the
money.

The government charged that Jenrette and co-defendant John Stowe, a
Richmond, Va. businessman, were given the money in return for Jenrette's
promise to introduce a private immigration bill for wealthy Arabs.
In fact, the Arabs were the creation of the FBI in its 14-month undercover
operation. Six members of Congress have been indicted and one convicted as
a result of the "sting" operation in which agents posed as representatives of
wealthy Arabs needing legislative favors.

I
6

49
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Ei~b4jun

143 uilij

Ghe fI t tan Batly
Volume XCI, No.,6
Wednesday, September 10, 1980
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through Sunday before 8:00 a.m.

U

Editor-in-Chief ................ . ... MARK PARRENT-
Managing Editor .................. MITCH CANTOR
City Editor.....................PATRICIA HAGEN
University Editor ........ .......... TOMAS MIRGA
Opinion Page Editors ................ JOSHUA PECK
HOWARD WITT
Monine Editors....... . ........ELISA ISAACSON

Elaine Rideout. Beth Rosenberg, Julie Selbst. Kevin
Tottis. Gregg Wolper.
PHOTO STAFF: Paul Engstrom. David Harris.
John Hagen, Lisa Klausner, Jim Kruz. Maureen
OMalley (Chief Photographer). Peter Serling.
Business Manager .......,.. ROSEMARY WICKOWSKI
Sales Manager ................ KRISTINA PETERSON

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