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September 25, 1974 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-09-25

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Wednesday, September 25, 1974
Israeliplanes
blastArab
g~uerilla sites

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three
Police separate

races to

halt

school, scuffles

TEL AVIV, sW)k-sm s Israeli
planes blasted Arab guerrilla
targets in southeast' Lebanon
yesterday in a pre-emptive1
strike aimed at foiling terror.4
"raids during $he Yom Kippur
holiday, the military command
said.
The jets roared into Lebanon
and attacked "terrorist objec-
tives for about 15 minutes near
the village of Mazrat Beit Na-
ful, a spokesperson said.
All planes returned safely, he
s-aid.
The spokesman said the raid
was meant "to keep the terror-
ists busy" during the Jewish
holiday of Yom Kippur - the
Day of Atonement t- which be-,
gins at sndown today.
Israel's last air raid against
Palestinian guerrillas in Leban-
on was on Sept. 15, the eve off
the Rosh Hashanan Jewish new .
year.
Israel commemorated the first
anniversary of the 1972 Middle'
East war - which began on the
Yom Kippur holiday - with
memorial parades at military
bases throughout the country.
In an order of the day to the
armed forces, the chief of staff
Lt. Gen. Mordechai Gur, said:
"During the year since the
war, we have consolidated and1
strengthened the ranks, o u r:
might has increased quantita-
tively and we are striving un-
ceasingly for qualitative i m -
provement.

"The Arab countries mayw'
possibly be .recalling only their:AP.Ph:.
initial moments of success in . . ".:::,:: ';: , ,
the war, forgetting their major
def eat. ">"::;"::::,:..::.:.
"We are aware that there are
forces in the world aiding the _... y st ev ht-y.s._Ae y dndg r s g r r nF s
Arab armies with modern weap-:::>>i:n;:met rga . d
ons and political support. It is
incumbent upon us to build uip a 4
national and military disposi- ,* PL.TI'LE :
tion to withstand all that - to
prevent war or wint."rs t
The solemn fast of Yom Kip-e
mern the ay ofe Atoegntg, e-
gins at sundown today. Israel A ht
advanced the observance of the-P
war anniversary one day so as The established route
ot tierere w ith een Military deserters leave their teporary quarters at Camp Att erbury, Indiana, to undergo processing for President Ford's
The 1973 Arab-Israeli war be-'conditional amnesty program. About 140 are in camp with another 300 yexpected by the week's end.
gan on Yom Kippur, which fell"'__- --- -
-.___on October 6, according to the A DIPLOM ATIC PLEA:
Jewish, lunar calendar.
In a radio interview Gur cal-k.
led for more volunteers for the
-men than ever are signing up, Kissi n gtdeer ta lks. to UNo o
there is a shortage of technic-
i~ans.'
There would be no extension! By WILLIAM RYAN subject at any moment to slid portions, with vast damage to; East not only because it col
totetreya ainlsr-AP News Analysis ing out of control. the very 'underdeveloped' n a -' tains the seeds of East-We,
ice for men, Gur said, but the Secretary of State Henry Kis- The world, said Kissinger, has tions they have purported them- general conflict but also bI
20-month duity for women might singer's address to the United,! been dealing with nuclear we a- selvs to champion. In the long cause it so stubbornly defies s(
be increased to two years. Nations was a remarkable per-!I pons "as if restraint were auto- run the oil producers now wal- lution. Thus it continues to ad

BOSTON (I) - Police patrol-
led the corridors of Hyde Park
High School yesterday, keeping
apart groups of scuffling white
and black students upset about
court - ordered school busing.
Meanwhile, abkpt seven miles
away, some 200 persons demon-
strated against busing near
Charlestown High School, even
though the predominately white
Charlestown section of the city
is not affected by the current
busing integration order.
POLICE SAID eight persons
were arrested, mostly for dis-
orderly conduct, in Charlestown
and at Hyde Park High. One
police officer was injured in
Charlestown when bitten by -a
demonstrator.
School officials said class-
rooms were calm yesterday at
the rest of Boston's 200 schools,
including South Boston High
School, scene of several anti-
busing disturbances.

White parents in the F est
Roxbury, Charlestown and South
Boston sections of the city con-
tinued their school boycott
keeping hundreds of children
wout of classes.
BUSING OPPONENTS 'called
yesterday "a day of mourning
and urged children to attend
religious services instead of
classes.
Uniformed officers were sum-
moned into Hyde Park High,
which was closed last Friday,
by Headmaster John Best after
groups of white and black
youths fought in' the halls dur-
ing the morning hours.
Police said a black youth and
a white youth were arrested at
the school in connection with
fights. A 17-year-old white boy
suffered 'arm, injuries after po-
lice said he was assaulted by
black youths.,

an-
est
e-
So-1
idd

I ,;

He said a special effort is
being made to persuade Israelis
living abroad to return home for
military duty. A senior army
officer is going to the United
States to maintain -contact with
Israeli citizens living there.

formance, a sort of diplomatic
cry from the wilderness whose.
keynote seemed to be a plain-
tive: "Is anybody listening?"
The address had a pleading
tone seldom encountered in pro-'

matic." Yet there has been no
real progress in breaking the
strategic arms race, and whe-
ther nuclear weapons remain
under control depends precar-
iously on unerringly correctl

lowing in unaccustomed profits to the complexities and difficul-'
could badly damage themselves, ties assailing the economies of
and set in motion revolutionary' the West.
forces against their antiquated-

systems.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN{
yr ..;{5. "? r~ r: :,: ::h .i } ..y . .. :. . .. ... . ... .. . ... . ...... ........ ... _.. . ... .. . .. . ...
Day Calendar Facts," 1040 Dana Bldg., 1 pm.
Wednesday, September 25 Statistics Seminar: Prof. Louis
WUOM: Live coverage, Senate Jensen, "Eigenvalues of Some Ma- l
Rules Com. hearings on confirma.: trices Describing A Population ofj
tion of Nelson Rockefeller as V-P, Variable Size," 3227 Angell, 4 pm;
10 am. coffee hour before, 1447 Mason, 3:30
Natural Resources: D. McCul- Pm.
lough, "Grizzly Stories and Bear Physics General Colloquium:
Philip W. Anderson, Bell Telephone
Labs & Cambridge Univ., "Super-
THE MICHIGAN DAILY fuity in He3", P & A Colloq. Rm.,
Volume LXXXV, No. 18 4 pm.1
"Wednesday, September 25, 1974 Computing Ctr.: B. Carnahan,j
is edited and managed by students "Fortran IV Programming Lan-1
at the University of Michigan. News guage-11, Nat. Sci. Aud., 7:30 pm.
phone 764-0562. Second class postage Music School: Raymond Kreze-
paid at Ann Arbor. Michigan 48106. sicki, organ, Hill Aud., 8 pm. 1
Published d a i i y Tuesday through General Notices]
Sunday morning during the Univer CEW: Evening program, T h e
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann University Libraries and ' How to
Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription, Use Them, informal orientation at
rates: $10 by carrier (campus area); Undergrad. Library, 7:30-9:30 pm,]
$11 local mail (Michigan and Ohio); Sept. 30, 1974; for info & registra-
$12 non-local mail (other states and tion, contact 328-330 Thompson,
foreign). 764-6555 or 763-1353.
Summer session published Tues- -
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrier Bill Posedel has returned to
Acainpus area); $6.00 local mail. the major leagues as piteihng
(Michigan and Ohio); $6.50 non- coach for the San Diego Padr-
local mail (other states and foreign). I es.
____ ___ ___ ____ ___ ___ ___ es.
Classroom Experience for Credit
Work in an elementary or
middle school classroom
CONTACT:j
LAURA ROSA, 763-3548
PROJECT COMMUNITY
2204 Michigan Union

nouncement of this sort, a tone readings of a procession of
of near-desperation with the crisis, any of which could start
vast complexity and enormous in motion an awesome progres-
peril of the problems facing sion of events.
the so-called advanced nations.
THE DELEGATES listened THE WORLD, said the secre-
solemnly - perhaps some of tary, has dealt with the econ-
them even sullenly - and there omy as if "constant advancef
were no interruptions for ap- were inexorable." But the econ-
plause. It wasn't the sort of omy no longer responds to wish-
speech that stimulates applause ful thinking in the industrial na-
because it dealt with unpalat- tions. Inflation rages out of con-
able facts. trol and major capitals seem
The world, said the secretary, helpless.
has been dealing with local con- Nations not long ago consider-
flicts "as if they were perpet- ered backward' and even poor
ually manageable." Now the are in the van of a devastating
Western world is awake to the assault on major economies and
realization that the M i d d l e the ultimate results are beyond
East, Cyprus, Southeast Asia their capabilities to predict.
and Korea, and a procession of The secretary warned them
other situations are not only per- they could push the entire world
petually unmanageable but are into a depression of immense

THE SECRETARY echoed
President Ford's warnings'
about the burgeoning crisis of
world hunger. It is likely to be
aggravated in the current econ-I
omic disarray by nourishing in
the industrial nations an urge to
take care of themselves first. AF
new isolationism is palpably
growing, for example, in t h e
United States.
Day after day the news is dis-
mal and gets more so., One of
the situations close to the core
of world jitters is the Middle

The University of Arkansas
football team first appeared in
a bowl game in 1934 when the
Razorbacks tied Centenarv 7.7
in the Dixie Classic.

The University of Michigan
PROFESSIONAL THEATRE PROGRAM
presents N E WId
YoRk
POWER CENTERH i

A MUSICL C 1OMEDY REVUE
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VOICE LESSONS
The Music Mart music stuidos are now offer-
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Beth Lindberg, currently with the U of M
vocal department, and has worked a
number of years with professional jazz
groups, will be taking appointments im-
mediately. Beth teaches both traditional
and contemporary styles of music. For I
I information call

t
4

A large selection of Books from
Cambridge Univ. Press
Both cloth & paperback will be discounted:
50% on paperabcks
409% -90 %on cloth
Bordrs ookShop
316 S. STATE
Open: 9 a.m.-10 p.m. Mon.-Sat.,
11 a.m.-6 p.m. Sun.
NOTE: These are slightly used or damaged books and do
not include our regular stock of Cambridge Books.

769-4980
Ann Arbor Music Mort
336 S. STATE ST.
Open 10-7 Daily; Sat til 6

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Some Years Back, We Decided (Perhaps Erroneously) That Our Message Was Not "Coming Thru"! Much of the
"Campus Clientele" Did Not Seem to Be "Tuned" to Us-Our Prices "Were'Too High" (A Marginal Few Cents, by
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