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October 03, 1980 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-10-03

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The Michigan Daily-Friday, October 3, 1980-Page 3

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i

Iran says battle tide
turning in its favor

BAGHDAD, Iraq (UPI) - Iran
claimed yesterday the tide of battle was
turning in its favor and ordered a
general mobilization of civilians in vital
Khuzistan province, while Iraq admit-
ted its forces have gone on the defen-
sive, "preserving" past gains.
In Tehran, the Iranian Parliament
Arab oil states express increasing con-
cern that the Iran-Iraqi war could
spread to their shores and touch off a
superpower confrontation. See story,
Page 5.
0,
picked the militant who led the assault
on the U.S. Embassy nearly a year ago
to head the commission charged with
studying the fate of the 52 American
hostages, now in their 334th day of cap-
tivity.
SIX OTHER hardliners were named to
the commission amid warnings that the
hostages would all be killed if the

United States intervened in the Persian
Gulf war, now raging into its 11th day.
Fierce artillery and air duels con-
tinued along the 11-day-old war's two
major battlefronts-the Shatt-al-Arab
waterway to the Persian Gulf and in the
Iranian oil province of Khuzistan fur-
ther north.
But there were signs that the way was
settling down to a long and static
slugfest with artillery and that Iraqi
advances had been checked or at least
slowed.
Only hours after formally rejecting
another Iraqi offer of a truce, Iranian
President Abolhassan Bani-Sadr
declared Iran's army and fanatical
Revolutionary Guards were taking the
offensive in fierce battles for four key
cities-Khurramshahr and Ababdan in
the south by the Gulf and Ahvaz and
Dizful in Khuzistan to the north.

MS A
contiues
work on
security

By DAVID MEYER
Members of the Michigan Student Assembly Security
Task Force took another step last night toward developing
concrete plans for improving campus security.
Students at the meeting, representing five "action
groups" formed at last week's mass meeting, reported on
the research they had conducted on their individual topics
and discussed future directions for action.
AMONG THE POSSIBLE improvements discussed by
the students was a night-time, off-campus ride program
similar to the present "Night-Owl" bus service. MSA
member Bruce Brumberg, coordinator of the Security
Task Force, said he has contacted other universities with
similar programs currently in service and is developing a
plan for a more comprehensive ride service in Ann Arbor.
"I hope to have ... a proposal (at-next week's meeting)

to improve the Night-Owl system, to expand the Night-
Owl system," Brumberg said following last night's
meeting.
Task Force member Susan Bornstein said she is
working with Michigan Bell on the possibility of in-
creasing the number of telephones on campus. Bornstein
said she was optimistic more phones could be installed.
MSA's plan to construct a walk board in the un-
dergraduate library was postponed after students ex-
pressed concern over the danger of pairing up women
with unfamiliar escorts.
"We've done the ground work, . , . now -it's time to for-
mulate these plans," MSA President Marc Breakstone
said after the meeting. Breakstone and other MSA of-
ficials hope to develop more definite proposals for im-
proving security at their next meeting.

SA

V AR

Y

. HAPPENINGS
FILMS
AAFC-Notorious, 7 p.m., North by Northwest, 8:45 p.m., MLB 4.
Alt. Action Films-One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, 7, 9:15 p.m., Nat.
Sci. Aud.
Cinema II-Shane, 7, 9p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Gargoyle Films-Plan Nine From Outer Space, 7, 9:50 p.m., 2000
Maniacs, 8:20 p.m., 100 Hutchins Hall.
Mediatrics-Life of Brian, 7,9, 11 p.m., MLB 3.
Audio-Visual Services-To Feed the Hungry, 12:10 p.m., SPH II Aud.
SPEAKERS
u Center for South and Southeast Asian Studies-Bag lunch lecture, J.
Timothy Johnson, "Population Prospects in Bangladesh: A Personal View,"
noon, Lane Hall Commons.
Political Science-Kathlene O'Reilly, absentee debate with tape recor-
ding of Congressman Carl Pursell, 11 a.m., Lorch Hall Aud.
' Business-Memorex Corporate President Chuck Stranch, "The
Challenge of Multi-National Company Management," 1:30 p.m., Hale Aud.
Bio-Tech-Seminar, Robert Helling, "Current Status of Recombinant
DNA Technology (Pt. 1)," 3p.m., 104 Engineering 1A.
Christian Science Organization-Bruce Fitzwater, "The Logical Cer-
tainty of Christian Healing," 8p.m., Union Pendleton Room.
Assault Crisis Center-Rape speakers bureau workshop, 5-11 p.m., Alice
Lloyd.
MEETINGS
Society of Women Engineers-Pre-interview program, 8:30 a.m.-12:30
p*m., 270 W. Engin.
Botticelli Game Players-Open meeting, 12 p.m., Dominick's.
PERFORMANCES
Office of Major Events-Bruce Springsteen, 8 p.m., Crisler Arena.
PTP-"Dancin'," 8p.m., Power Ctr.
School of Music-Harpsichord recital, Stevep Egler, 8 p.m., Studio.110.
Symphony Band and Wind Ensemble-H. Robert-Reynolds;Conductor, 8
p.m., Hill Aud.
Ark-Folk duo Gemini, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill.
MISCELLANEOUS
Guild House-Luncheon Lecture, Molly Reno, "Landlord-Tenant Law
and the Office of Student Legal Services," 12 p.m., 802 Monroe.
Campus Chapel-Dr. Gordon Spykman, "Christians in Politics," 7:30
p.m., 1236 Washtenaw Ct.
Hillel-Shabbat services (Cons. & Oth.) followed by dinner, 7 p.m., 1429
Hill.
Rec. Sports-International Rec. Program, 7-10 p.m., Coliseum.
U. Duplicate Bridge Club-Open game, 7:30 p.m., League Henderson
Room.
MSA-Voter registration drive, all over campus, all dorms, various
hours.
Contemporary Fiction Review-Accepting submissions for Fall, 1980
issue. Guidelines for manuscripts at Hopwood Room, Angell Hall.
WUOM-Symposium in critical theory, "The Ethics of Reading," 10 a.m.
91.7FM.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
-Happenings,,The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI, 48100.

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SAVE! HUNDREDS OF AUDIO COMPONENTS ARE
SPECIALLY LOW PRICED 10 AM TO 9 PM
THESE ARE JUST A FEW Of THE MANY "SATURAO. NLY". BARGAINS:

METAL TAPE COMPATIBLE

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PIONEER SX-680
STEREO RECEIVER
30-watts per channel, min. RMS
at 8 ohm load, from 20-20,000
Hertz with no more than 0.1%
THD. Wood grain finish. Limit 1.
$124

KENWOOD KR5010
STEREO RECEIVER
50-watts/channel, min. RMS at
8 ohms load from 20-20,000 Hz.,
no more than 0.05%THD. 2-tape
deck capability. Regular $259.
'214

TECHNICS RSM1 1MKII
CASSETTE DECK
Uses both standard and metal
bias tape. Fluorescent bar
graph meters. Soft load/eject.
With Dolby NR*. Regular $179.
'128
200 UNITS CHAINWIDE

IM I
JENSEN R-400
IN-DASH CAR STEREO
AM/FM stereo with cassette
player. Locking fast forward.
& rewind. Stereo/mono switch.
In-dash model. Regular $179.
'136

SANSUI P-50
BELT-DRIVE TURNTABLE
4-pole synchronous blt-drive
turntable. Automatic return and
shut-off. Easy-to-operate con-
trols. Base & cover. Reg. $109.
'76

TOSHIBA RT2140
AM/FM STEREO RECORDER
Stereo cassette recorder with
AM/FM stereo radio. Auto-stop
Dual built-in microphones. LED
indicators. Regular $99.88.
$7'452

RTR !I1 MODEL 4
4-WAY SPEAKERS
High definition 12" woofer,
3%" Midrange, 2%" tweeter,
31/" solid state supertweeter.
Wood grain finish. Regular $119.

TEAC X7R 7-INCH
OPEN REEL TAPE DECK
Bi-directional record and play-
back deck. 7" reel capacity.
Two tape speeds. Auto-repeat.
Mic/line mixing. Regular $699.

TDK ADC 90
CASSETTE TAPES
Pack of 3 90-minute blank
cassette tapes. With Cassette-
O-Matic tape holder. Regular
$10.98 per pack. Limit 4 packs.

KOSS PRO 4AAA
STEREO HEADPHONES
2-way stereo headphones with
2" woofer and 1" tweeter for
your personal listening en-
joyment. Regular $49.88. Savel

'87

'588 $6 9P1K 3$ 4327

EA.

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