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October 31, 1978 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1978-10-31

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, October 31, 1978-Page 3

F YU SEE NNS AE CALL 6:N rLtY
Chutzpah
While watching WJBK-TV (Channel 2) Detroit's 6 p.m. evening
sports report, John Sbar heard sportscaster Jim Helman interviewing
people on what they thought of the Detroit Lions game. After Helman
finished talking to an old Jewish man, Sbar heard him remark, "I
should have asked for a bagel instead. Oh, I guess I shouldn't have said
that," and then laugh. Sbar called the station to complain and spoke to
the station manager, who said they'd received many calls. Helman
apologized at 11.
P
Segregation by pears
When they served up the food at the Detroit Economic Club Griffin-
Levin Senate race debate yesterday, the men were treated to a slab or
two of roast beef, a few potatoes, and a splash of gravy. The women,
however, were all given colorful fruit salads with lettuce, in lieu of the
beef. Someone must have decided that women like (or need?) to eat
protein and carbohydrate-free meals, while the males would
disapprove of fruit: We didn't notice whether or not the club decided to
use blue and pink chairs to segregate the predominantly male crowd.
0

Record number of whites
flee war-ridden Rhodesia

SALISBURY, Rhodesia (AP) - More
whites fled embattled Rhodesia last
month than in any month since Prime
Minister Ian Smith broke relations with
Britain in 1965 and declared the colony
independent, government statistics
showed yesterday.
A total of 1,490 persons from the
260,000 white population left Rhodesia
in September. There are 6.7 million
blacks in the country.
Only 286 new white settlers entered
during the past month, a monthly
statistical report said.
IN AUGUST, 1,245 whites left, and a
year ago, in September 1977, the total
was 1,024.
Smith's unilateral declaration of
independence led to United Nations-
ordered economic sanctions against
Rhodesia. It also led to the outbreak of
the guerrilla conflict that has torn at
the nation for six years.
The white exodus has increased
steadily as black nationalist guerrilla
leaders have pushed shead with their
war against Smith's government,
which in the past seven months has
been biracial.
IN 1973, the first fullyear of the
conflict, Rhodesia recorded a net gain
of 1,928 whites. This was down sharply
from the record net influx of 9,407whites
two years before.
But since 1973, the pattern has
Daily Official Bulletini
TUESDA Y, OCTOBER 31, 1978
Daily Calendar:
Environmental studies: T. Anton. "The Politics of
Environmental Policy," 1528 CCLittle, 3 p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: T. Timusk, McMaster-U,
"Excitons and Electron-Hole Droplets: For Infrared
Absroption," 2038 Randall Lab.. 4 p.m.
Symphony Orchestra: Halloween Concern tin
costume), Hill Aud., 8 p.m. -

dramatically reversed itself until in the
first three quarters of this year there
has been a net loss of 7,522 whites.
Meanwhile, a moderate black
member of Smith's Salisbury
government publicly differed with the
prime minister over plans for holding
the country's elections based on
universal suffrage.
SMITH TOLD A Salisbury news
conference on Sunday that the ballot,
scheduled to be held* before Dec. 31,
probably will have to be delayed for
"purely mechanical reasons" until
early 1979.
Smith's statement appeared to irk
Bishop Abel Muzorewa, who told
interviewers in London that anger
among blacks in Rhodesia is mounting
as a result.
"There will be a disasterous situation
if it turned out at the last moment that
Mr. Smith had chickened out," said
Muzorewa. He added that it was not for
Smith to decide on the timing of the
election, but for Rhodesia's interim
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXIX, No. 47
Tuesday, October 31, 1978
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates: $12
Septemberthrough April (2 semesters); $13 by mail.
outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published through Saturday
morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$7.00 by mail outside Ann Arbor.
We specialize in
Ladies' and Children's
Hairstyling
DASCOLA
STYLISTS
LIBERTY Off STATE ARBORLAND
S.U.-E.U. MAPLE VILLAGE

government to decide.
The Rhodesian government reported,
meanwhile, that Zambian gunners hit
the border security post of Chirundu
with rockets, mortar shells and
machine-gun fire for the third straight
day. There were no immediate reports
of damage or casualties from the
outpost, about 200 miles northeast of
here.
The Saturday night attack was the
first on Rhodesian territory from
Zambia since Rhodesian warplanes and
troops raided black . Rhodesian
guerrilla camps inside Zambia two
weeks ago. Rhodesia reported killing
1,500 guerrillas at the time.
Zambian police reported that a
landmine destroyed a Zambian
Railways locomotive and ripped up 150
feet of track Sunday on the line leading
from the Rhodesian border. Police gave
no additional details of the explosion.

Get it
together.
I-
MORE THAN A BOOKSTORE
549 E. University

KLIPSCH LOUDSPEAKER
SEMINAR
Featuring Factory Representatives
from Klipsch & Associates
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 1, 3-7 pm

Dr. Diag endorses Griffin
r Dr. Diag, an Ann Arbor institution who spends most of his time atop
a garbage can in the center of campus, has announced his support of
Republican Senator Robert Griffin in his reelection bid. This crucial
endorsement was made last week in a mighty 30 minute oration in
which Diag explained why voters should pick Griffin. "Senator Griffin
is a worker, he goes out and gets things done. He is against taxes and
inflation, he authored the National Student Loan Program, and he is
against Proposition. D," explained Diag. Bruce Brumberg, Griffin's
Campus Coordinator, said he was extremely excited about the
endorsement. "Dr. Diag's support should be a big help in getting
Senator Griffin re-elected. He made it clear that Senator Griffin has
done a lot for the students. Now all we need is the endorsement of John
Belushi and Senator Griffin cannot lose."
Bullard eyes proposals
Speaking of candidates, State Rep. Perry Bullard addressed Trotter
House yesterday, focusing on the ballot proposals and state tax
reform. Bullard also explained his opposition to Proposal D, which
would hike the drinking age, stressing that it- is bad to use accident
statistics 'to determine a privilege. "We should consider the social
consequences, effects first .. Prohibition will cau: problems and
law breakers may increase as these privileges art, taken away."
Bullard said he supported Proposal A, a plan to call a constitutional
convention, and also repeated his staunch opposition to all three tax
reform proposals.
Test tube tot triumphs
Originality overshadowed tradition Saturday at the annual Bush-
Kelsey Halloween party at South Quad. Instead of only the usual
witches, goblins, and mummies, the costume contest came down to the
wire with a choice of a diaper-clad test tube baby, and transvestite
Frank N. Furter. Furter, of Rocky Horror Picture Show fame, was
dressed in an outfit Frederick's of Hollywood might be embarrassed to
sell. On hand to interview the winners were Howard Cosell and the
Invisible Man, who both reportedly were trying to forget the other one
was there.
Happenings
HALLOWEEN ACTIVITIES
Halloween open house for young children - Pound House, 1024 Hill
St., 6.30-8:30 p.m.
"The Curse of the Mummy's Tomb" - this horror film will be
presented at the Ann Arbor Public Library in the Main Library
meeting room. 6:30 and 8:15 p.m.
Halloween Concert (in costume) - Symphony Orchestra, Hill Aud.,
FILMS
Ann Arbor Film Co-op - Sisters, 7 and 10:20 p.m.; "They Came
From Within," 8:40 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Cinema Guild - "Scarlet Street," 7 p.m.; "You Only Live Once,"
9:05'p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
SPEAKERS
International Center - "Middle East, Christian Lebanese Quest -
A Historical Perspective," Andre Rhaib, noon, $1.
U.S. Senator Don Riegle - 1 p.m. at Angell Hall, Auditorium A,
with Democratic candidates Earl Greene, Ed Pierce, Perry Bullard,
and Bgarbara Levin (speaking for her husband Carl.) At 5 p.m., meet
the candidates at a cocktail reception at the University Club at the
Michigan Union.
Environmental Studies -"The Pole.- - f .. * -.,
T. Anton, 1528 C.C. Little, 3 p.m.
School of Education - "'Expert and Parent in American Culture,"
William Kessen, a Yale University psychologist, Schorling Aud., 4
p.m.
Ethics, Religion - "Chinese Religion in Taiwan," Aud. 3, MLB, 4:15
p.m.; 921 Church St., 8 p.m.
Education and Community Development - "Tax Reform in
Michigan," featuring three panelists speaking on Headlee, Tisch, and
Vouchers plans, UGLI Multi-Purpose Rm., 8 p.m.
Zimbabwe - A speaker from the Zimbabwe National Union
(ZANY), will talk on the situation in southern Africa. 8 p.m.,
rnn Pranp Ranm A TTninn haeament.

"What a sumptuous repast indeed!"
A new satisfied patron decreed.
"The League's food is perfection,
Not a flaw in detection!
I shall make my return with great speed!"
TheMichigan
Next to Hill Auditorium
Located in the heart of the campus.,
it is the heart of the campus . .

Lunch 11:30 to 1:15
Dinner 5:00 to 7:15
SNACK BAR
Lower level
Open 7:15 AM to 4-00 PM
Send your League Limerick to:
Manager. Michigan League
227 South Ingalls
You will receive 2 free dinner
tickets if your limerick is used in
one of our ads.

Special Clinics Start at 38 5
with a Question 8 Answer Period following
Ann Arbor Music Mart
336 S. State-=769-4980

I .

Open 10 til17

on Campus

r __ __--- - I .

An invitation from IBM
to discuss your care e r
Thursday November9,
at your Placement Office.
If you are thinking about a career in engineering, computer
science or sales/marketing, IBM is certainly one company you
should consider
IBM provides a uniquely creative environment in which talented
people are encouraged to accept the challenge and responsibility
offered by one of the prime growth industries: information
technology
We can offer you a remarkable variety of career opportunities
in many areas. Come and talk with us. We'll be on campus
all day November 9. The Placement Office will be happy to
set up an appointment.
In the meantime, if you would like to know more about us and
the many opportunities we offer, our career brochures are
available at the Placement Office.

Irv Pfeiffer

I i

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