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November 14, 1980 - Image 9

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-11-14

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

done, head.
says; UAC
chief not
(Continued from Page 1)
more than $10,000 this year, although
only three lectures were held for which
the speakers. were paid. In addition to
Hoffman's speech, Ralph Nader and
the team of Jack Kilpatrick and Shan
Alexander have appeared. Less than
300 students turned out for the Nader
speech and the Kilpatrick/Alexander
debate drew only 1,300 viewers.
All three lectures lost money, Carter

The Michigan Daily-Friday, November 14, 1980-Page 9
"We have a full line of
footwear and winter clothing"


Wool Navy HERMAN
Pea Coats 6"-Field Boot
SPECIAL$4998 $3198
Reg. $59.98

G.1. WOO!.

Navy Middys

i Junkyard blues AP Photo'
Firemen in Pontiac fight a blaze Wednesday night in a local landfill containing a large number of tires. "There will be
a smoke problem, but they'll just have to live with it," said.Pontiac Fire Chief Albert Raynor, adding that he did not
believe the fire was set accidentally since the old tires are very hard to start burning.
ranian reaction to U.S.
release terms negative

Help prevent
birith defects

BELL BOTTOMS Reg. $19.98
201 E. Washington at Fourth - 994-3572
vis= OPEN MON. THRU SAT. 9-6



From UPI and AP
ALGIERS, Algeria - Iranian diplomats said yesterday
Iran had begun studying the American reply to its demands
for freeing the 52 hostages but that the initial reaction was
not very positive:
One Iranian diplomat said officials in Tehran believed
Washington was stalling.
OTHER WELL-INFORMED sources in Algeria, the
country serving as intermediary between Tehran and
Washington, said they believed the American position would
Nprovoke a clash between moderates and hardliners in the
Iranian parliament, charged by - Ayatollah. Ruhollah
Khomeini with deciding the fate of the hostages.
Deputy Secretary of State Warren Christopher was said
to have told the Algerians in a lengthy explanation of the
formal reply that the U.S. government could provide a pledge
of non-interference but that it faced legal obstacles in
fulfilling the other conditions.
In Tehran, Parliament met yesterday but did not even
mention the hostages, now in their 376th day of captivity.
MEANWHILE, IN San Francisco, a federal judge,
saying he was acting to help resolve the U.S. hostage crisis in
Iran, signed an order yesterday that stays for 90 days
proceedings in 20 lawsuits in his court involving frozen
Iranian assets.

U.S. District Judge Robert Peckham said in his order
that he acted on a government "Suggestion of Interest"-
requesting that "all further proceedings be stayed" for three
A report published in an Arizona newspaper also quoted
"unimpeachable" administration sources as saying they did
not believe the hostage negotiations would make substantial
progress at all this year.
"OUR PEOPLE DO not consider it at all likely that there
will be an affirmative response from Iran for the remainder
of this year," the Arizona Republic quoted Treasury Depar-
tment sources as saying.
They characterized the American reply to Iran's four
hostage demands as "positive" but "cool" and said it tried to
explain to the Iranians that meeting all the demands was
"impossible under American law."
The conditions, first announced by Khomeini last month
and approved by the Parliament on Nov. 2, are: return of the
wealth of the late Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, freeing $8
billion in Iranian assets frozen in U.S. banks, dropping
lawsuits against Iran and pledging non-interference in
Iranian affairs.

State revenue sharing
approved by House

From AP and UPI
wrangled over extending the no-strings
general revenue sharing program
yesterday, with members saying the
real issue was the power, efficiency and
sanity of the federal government.
The pace of the post-election session,
which started Wednesday, was much
faster than the months of regular
meetings, although it could bog down
when the federal budget hits the House
and Senate floors next week.
House passage of the three-year
revenue sharing measure-its second
major bill in two days-followed a
massive lobbying effort by state and
local government officials.
The bill, approved 345-23, now goes to

the Senate. It specifies $4.6 billion for
local governments each year, and
would authorize a $2.3 billion yearly
share for the states in 1982 and 1983.
The revenue sharing program, star-
ted n 1972, provides direct grants of
money with virtually no requirements
on how it can be used.
The entire program expired Sept. 30,
the end of fiscal 1980, with Congress
unable to agree on continuing the
revenue-sharing entitlements to-state
governments. The next round of
revenue sharing grants are not due un-
til January.
Opponents of the state portion of the
program say the federal government no
longer can afford to give untargeted aid
to states.

Good newsy
Labatt's, Canada's No. 1 selling beer, is now imported to the U S.
So, now its easier to compare the taste of our Labatts with the
brew of our friendly competitor.
See what you think.
We, like most other Canadians, prefer a bottle of Labatt's Beer
over a Golden.
If we didn't, we'd likely be drinking Molson* instead-and we
certainly wouldn't be running this d.

«6...about certain rituals ofAmerican life -
athletics, cheerleaders and the pleasures we
take in strict formations.. .a rollicking display.PY
Christian Science Monitor
Half Time
The Feld Ballet
Monday, Nov.17
Anatomic Balm (1980) - Ragtime Music
Scenes for the Theater (1980) - Music by Aaron Copland
Intermezzo (1969) - Music by Johannes Brahms
Tuesday, Nov.18
Meadowlark (1968) - Franz Josef Haydn (revised 1980)
Scenes for the Theater (1980) - Aaron Copland
Halftime (1978) - Morton Gould
Wednesday, Nov.19
Anatomic Balm (1980) - Ragtime Music
Circa (1980) - Paul Hindemith
Footstep of Air(1977) - Beethoven
Nov171819 at8:00

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