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January 21, 1982 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-01-21

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, January 21, 1982-Page 7

Iran says U.S. cheated on deal

By United Press International

I

On the first anniversary of the release of the 52
American hostages, Iran accused the United States
yesterday of "cheating" on the multi-billion dollar
deal that set the Americans free.
Deputy Prime Minister Behzad Nabavi, who
negotiated the terms of the hostage release Jan. 20
last year, was quoted by Tehran radio as saying the
United States had not returned all of Iran's financial
assets as agreed through Algerian intermediaries at
the time of the hostages' release.
"THE UNITED States is cheating on the hostage

deal," he said.
Nabavi also said the Iranian government had taken
up the matter with the International Court of Justice
at The Hague. His accusation did not contain any
reference to a specific unpaid amount.
The 52 hostages were released Jan. 20, 1981, after,
444 days in captivity in exchange for Washington's
pledge to return all Iranian funds that were frozen by
former President Jimmy Carter at the height of the
crisis.
THE BULK OF Iran's $12 billion was released but

an estimated $2 billion reportedly is still being held
by the Federal Reserve Bank of New York because of
differences as to who was entitled to the interest ac-
crued.
Half of the $2 billion was destined for Iran and half
held in an escrow account to be used to pay claims
against Iran granted by a U.S.-Iranian tribunal based
at The Hague.
The renewed quarrel over the money deal was the
only reference in Iran to the anniversary of the
hostages' release.

Teacher production down

(Continued from Page 3.
Demand for education graduates is
not expected to increase significantly in
the next couple of years, although by+
1985 the employment prospects are ex-
pected to look brighter than they have*
in more recent years.;
"WHEN CHILDREN who are pre-
school (age) now begin kindergarten in
1984-5, the demand for teachers will+
rise," said Wilson. "The children of the
baby-boomers of the post-World War II
era will be entering school, so national.1

increases in elementary school
enrollments after 1984 are expected."
Some educators expect a shortage of
elementary teachers by the mid-1980s.
"The number of teachers being
prepared has gone down dramatically
and this combined with a lot of
retirements of present teachers within
the next few years means there will be
openings," said Education Prof. Arthur
Coxford.
"THERE'S NO question that demand
for teachers will go up again, as distric-

' ts have a hard; time finding well-
qualified teachers," said Coxford.
As in many other professions, if
graduates who are willing to leave the
state, stand a better chance of getting
job.
"The employment outlook for new
education grads depends a lot on where
you go," said Coxford. "Texas is ad-
Yertising for elementary teaches and in
Houston, schools there are paying
abonus to teachers who can recruit
another teacher."

Join
News Staff

Daily Photo by DEBORAH LEWIS
The art of meditation

Professor Al Mullen leads his advanced drawing class in an innovative
meditation experience in the Slusser Gallery.
. Court says late rent
no cause to.end lease

Poet speaks
at Hopwoods'
(Continued from Page 1)
The awards are given for works of fic-
tion and poetry and for essays.
Students who won more than one
award were Sebastion Rotella, a LSA
sophomore; Laura Kasischke, a
sophomore in the Residential College;
and Joseph Matuzak, sophomore at the
Flint campus.
Other 'winners were LSA freshper-
sons Ivan Chavez, Ruthie Fajardo,
Vicki Beauchamp, Paul Manwiller, and
Lisa D'Inncenzo; LSA sophomore
Roger Lane; LSA seniors Tima
Michelle Datsko, David Nolta, and John
Barnett Jackson III; Residential
College sophomores Larry Dean and
Alexander Korn; and graduate studen-
ts Ellen Ilfeld, David Victor, and Fran-
cis Lepkowski.
In addition to the Hopwood Awards,
several other contest awards and
scholarships were presented to eight
students at the ceremony.

Dear Merchant.
Did you know
that Daily
readers spend
over $125
million on
items you
sell?____
GET YOUR AD!
CALL

r^

- the Joffrey Ballet of the West.
- Denver Post

(Continued from Page 1)
Laurie Russman, a staff counselor at
the Ann Arbor Tenants 'Union, said it
= may be difficult enforcing the new
ruling because most landlords will not
be aware of its existence.
"The problem with a ruling like this
is that landlords are usually not aware
'of it," Russman said, adding that
several laws now exist but are not ent-
forced because landlords and tenants
don't know about them.
eTroubles
(Continued from Page 1)
He read about the tanks in a New York-
based magazine, contacted the owner,
and soon possessed his own tank.
COMPLETELY enclosed, the $3,000
tank stands 42 inches high. It is 7 feet
long and 3% feet wide. A solution of ep-
som salts and 10 inches of water are
combined in the tank and the water is
set at 94 degrees, the average tem-
perature of a human being's skin sur-
face. The effect is an unusual one: you
are submerged in the water, yet you
need not exert any effort to float.
"The tank helps individuals find their
innate ability to meditate, to reach for
a higher plane of reality," Zuransky
said.

Russman praised the court for
delivering the ruling, saying that it
gives tenants one more law supporting
them.
Accordingto Jo Williams, off-campus
housing director, the new ruling maf
not have a significant impact on studen-
ts.
"I don't think this (ruling) provides
either party (students or landlords)
with weapons that they don't already
have,'' said Williams. /

5r *

Monday, Jan. 25
Diaghilev Tribute
Scheherazade
La Boutique Fantasque (excerpts)
Spectre de la Rose
Rite of Spring
Tuesday, Jan. 26
Mostly Copland Evening
Seascape
Bolero
Billy the Kid
Gallops and Kisses
Wednesday, Jan. 27
All Guidi Evening
In Autumn
Fantasia Para un Gentilhombre
Carnival D'Aix

A

764-0554

I

;float away in tanks

The income generated from the tank
is donated to the Mystical Church of
Universal Life, said Zuransky, the
'church's pastor.
" I GOT INTO meditation in 1950," he
said. "When I retired in 1970 (he was an,
urban renewal director), I decided to
share the joy of transcendental rapture
with others."
Today Zuransky helps teach 35 chur-
ch members to meditate and find their
cosmic forces. Church members use
the tank to help them find their
"unknown force of energy."
"Through the use of the tank, one can
reach solutions to their problems,"

Kentucky mine blast
traps family, kills 3

Zfuransky said. "People grasp a
spiritual energy that overcomes the
mind, transforming the 'being into a
superconscious state of cosmic har-
mony."
01D
ow~~Thi lhSspore'
c6ntributed by the publisher
The Comic Opera Guild
presents
-"6 MICHIGAN THEATRE
V - Tickets on sale
Michigan Theatre Box Office:26pmRMon Sat
also at Hudson's Briarwood and Wherehouse Records

Amity
l'MCAT.
REVIEW PROGRAMS
Our 18 hour seminar for Feb. 20
LSAT meets in Ann Arbor Feb. 12,
13, and 14.
800-243-4767

Californi's
OAKLAND BALLET
COMPANY
Mon.-Wed.,Jan. 25-27at 8:00
POWER CENTER
Tickets at: $11; $10, $9, $7
Tickets at Burton Tower, 'Ann Arbor, MI 48109
Weekdays 9-4:30, Sat. 9-12(313) 665-3717
fiIVESITYciMUSICAL OCIETY
In Its 103rd Year

MINK BRANCH, Ky. (AP)
- An explosion and fire trapped seven'
members of one family deep inside
their won eastern Kentucky coal mind
yesterday, killing at least three of
them.
The blast hurled debris hundreds of
feet, state police and witnesses said.
t A RESCUE team reported locating
three bodies yesterday night about 700
feet inside the family-run RFH Mining
Co.'s No. 1 mine. There was no confir-
med word on the condition of the others,

who police earlier said were believed
trapped at least 1,700 feet inside the
mine.
State trooper Phillip Tucker would
not identify the trapped miners except
to say that among them were the mine's
chief operator, Burnis Hamilton, and
three of his brothers.
The rescue team that spotted the
bodies left the mine without recovering
the bodies, but planned to return later
Wednesday night.

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