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September 08, 1978 - Image 100

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-09-08

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

AP Photo
Pot plane crashes

The remains of a DC-7 airplane lay smouldering on the ground in a wooded area
near Farmersville, La., Wednesday after it crashed while carrying several tons
of marijuana. One person died in the accident.
South Africa

e willing to make a two semester commitment e CA f 4
t MORE INFORMATION And Screening Interview, rec ts
a e re'ets
Come To A MASS MEETING:v
N: MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1978 UNITED NATIONS (UPI) - South
Africa has rejected Secretary General
E: 7:30pm Kurt Waldheim's proposal for a large-
RE: Pendleton Room, 2nd Floor Michigan Union scale UN peacekeeping operation in
South West Africa to guarantee free
OFFERED BY elections and peaceful transition to in-
dependence.
OUNSEL ING SERVICES L In a formal note to Waldheim, South
Africa Foreign Minister Roelof Botha
OFFICE OF STUDENT SERVICES said South Africa could not accept a UN
3100 MICHIGAN UNION 764-8312 force of 7,500 men and 1,200 civilian of-
ficials.
SOUTH AFRICAN sources said

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rant ffnrd to ass uin

UN plan
Botha had not slamed the door to the
peace plan as such, but that his note
represented a demand for changes, in
particular a reduction of the force.
Botha also objected to Waldheim's
proposal to send 360 civilian UN police
officers to the country and to a post-
ponement of the envisaged independen-
ce date beyond Dec. 31, 1978.
Waldheim had suggested that elec-
tions be held within seven months after
acceptance of the plan and to createan
independent Nambia within one year,
whichwould be in late summer 1979.
IN HIS 21-page note to Waldheim,
Botha complained bitterly about the
continuing guerilla war launched by the
South West Africa People's
Organization. He emphasized that
South Africa had negotiated under the
impression that all hostlities ?would
cease upon m to agreement efre
the plan goes into effect.
U.K. law
assaulted
by ress
LONDON (AP) - Two journalists
and a former corporal in a British army
intelligence unit went on trial this week
charged with offenses under Britain's
Official Secrets Act.
The case stirred criticism in the
British press and among some mem-
bers of Parliament who claim Britain's
all-embracing secrets act is used to
keep embarrassing information from
the public.
ABOUT 100 PEOPLE, including
members of the National Union of
Journalists, marched outside the Old
Bailey with placards protesting the
secrets legislation.
In court, the prosecutor said that the
former soldier, John Berry, disclosed to
the reporters the existence of a top-
secret government communications
headquarters.
The journalists on trial are Duncan
Campbell, 25, and John Aubrey, 32.
Both worked for the leftist weekly
magazine Time Out when they were
arrested last year with Berry. Berry,
34, served until 1970 in an army unit
called Sigint, an acronym for "signal
intelligence."
ACCORDING TO prosecution
testimony in a pre-trial hearing, Sigint
is engaged in "obtaining intelligence
from electronic listening."
Campbell wrote an article called
".The Eavesdroppers,",which appeared
in Time Out in May 1976. It alleged that
British and American forces condet
widespread monitoring of the airwaves
and named sites in Britain from which
such monitoring is allegedly conducted
or controlled.
The Official Secrets Act, enacted in
1911 and amended in 1920, covers vir-
tually any knowledge a government of-
ficial or serviceman gathers in the
course of his work.

Future vatue cacuiatLIons simutaneousiy. sUISCUnis, ci n a L .1J or J o LU pI. p.
HEWLETT j PACKARD
Dept. 0000. 1000 N. E. Circle Blvd.. Corvallis, OR 97330
*Suggested retail price excluding applicable state and local taxes
-continental US.A.. Alaska and Hawaii
Displays are photographed separately to sirnulate
actual appearance.
1
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