Wednesday, October 9, 1974
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Ethiopian military Nixon has
halts inner unrest
ADDIS ABABA (Reuter) -
Ethiopia's military rulers yes-
terday appeared to have crush-
ed the first open opposition from
within their movement.
At least seven soldiers died
an an unknown number were
wounded in shooting that broke
out Monday at the city's en-
gineering barracks. Dissident
troops there had been actively
campaigning for an end to mili-
tary rule and an immediate re-
turn to civilian government.
TROOPS LOYAL to the pro-
visional military government,
which dethroned former Emper-
or Haile Selassie last month,
surrounded the barracks. Some
of the engineers tried to break
out and were shot down. Some
50 of them were reported to
have been arrested.
The city's other trouble spot,
the army aviation base bn the
outskirts of Addis Ababa, was
less tense and the dissidents
tha xprall h in hn d d
sional military government
broadcast over Ethiopian radio
yesterday said that some offic-
ers and men of the army avia-
tion and engineering corps had
been arrested because they hadj
tried for some time to mislead
members of the armed forces
and the people.
THE STATEMENT admitted
to a number of casualties in
fighting around the engineer-.
ing barracks, and said that the
dead and wounded were all non-:
commissioned officers and other
Military government troops
yesterday maintained a strict
guard over the two dissident
army establishments. Machine-
gun-carrying jeeps and armored
personnel carriers sealed off
Soldiers and military police'
armed with automatic weapons
were on duty around the trouble
IN ANOTHER statement over
in 42 days
WASHINGTON (Al) - The fed-
eral government spent $316,000
to support former President
Richard Nixon in his first 42
days as a private citizen, Sen.
Joseph Montoya (D-N.M.) said
Montoya said the spending
rate comes to about $7,350 a
day and does not include use of
HE SAID 13 Nixon aides still,
on the White House payroll drew
$8,330 in per-diem expenses in
the first five weeks after Nix-
Montoya is chairman of a
Senate Appropriations subcom-
mittee which recently recom-
mended that $328,000 but cut
from the government's $850,000
request for transitional and op-,
erational funds for they former
Friday, Oct. 11-10:30 a.m.
Students for JOHN REUTHER
Caramanlis cabinet resigns,
Greek Premier Constantine Caramanlis (right) makes a point at yesterday's cabinet session
during which his government resigned to make way for a caretaker regime to conduct gen-
eral elections. Seated at his right is Minister to the Premier George Rallis.
PEACE HOPES IN CAIRO:
CAIRO (Reuter) - Sezretary between the Arab and Israeli the final settlement coupled with
of State Henry Kissinger's stands on the Palestinians, a a timetable for establishing per-
Egyptian hosts expect him to problem all the more complex manent peace in the area," the
bring some clear ideas on how for Jordan's differences with paper said.
to continue the search for peace the rest of the Arabs. Kissinger is due to go straight
when he arrives today on his One of Cairo's leading iplo- into his first meeting with Pre-
seventh Middle East tour i1 a: matic commentators wrote in: sident Anwar Sadat after he
year. the newspaper Al-Gomhouria arrives tonight, and ne can ex-
Kissinger is arriving in the last week that after his talks in pect to find the Egyptian lead-
area at a time when the peace Washington with the parties con- er pressing for Israeli withdraw-
efforts he did so much to spon- cerned, Kissinger was now in a al in Sinai, the Golan Heights
sor earlier this year have lost position to discuss details of a: and on the west bank of the
momentum, and his tour will settlement on his tour. River Jordan.
give him a brief opportunity to Diplomatic sources here are
put new life into them. His talks in Cairo should be questioning what Egypt c n
He will be looking for ways "definite and clear and deal! give in return for Israeli with-
to narrow the still yawning gulf I with a complete visualizatian of drawal farther from the Suez
BROWN URGES AGAINST:
U.S. to extend 1ts coasta
WASHINGTON (Reuter) - The chairman of, the Joint Chiefs such a situation, he said.
of Staff warned yesterday that American military capability
"The entire Mediterranean
would suffer and confrontations with other countries could occur littoral states and could be ci
if the United States extends its present 12-mile claim on coastal States," the general said.
Liere were all 4 oeing 111iEthiopian radio, the provisional THE MICHIGAN DAILY
over to the military government military council asked the pub- Volume LXXXV, No. 30
for court martial. lic for suggestions on proposed Wednesday, October 9, 1
iedited and managed by students
A statement from the provi- land reform. at the University of Michigan. News
-_- --- phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106.
Published d a i I y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
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Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription
rates: $10 by carrier (campus area);
to u rS$1 local mail (Michigan and Ohio)
Summer session published Tues-
Canal. Tney believe the most friendly personal relationship he daybSroughraturday morning.
Y PeSubsripton rtes:$5.50 by carrier
likely answer would be a dcc- has built up with President Sa- (campus area); $6.00 local mail
laration of non-belligerency. dat, but this will not make their (Michigan and Ohio); $6.50 non-
But Egypt's recent talks with discussions any less frank. local mail (other states and foreign).
Syria and the Palestine Libera- The Secretary of State istni o Padngh n
tion Organization (PLO) make spending longer here than in
it highy unlikely that such a the other countries on his ;rav-
declaration would be forthcom- els - Syria, Jordan, Israel,
ing unless there was withdraw- Saudi Arabia, Algeria and Mor-
al on the other fronts and pro- occo.
gress toward satisfaction of the This is partly to give him time
Palestinians demands. to recover from the long trays-
At talks in Cairo last month, Atlantic flight, but it also em-
the three sides rejected a n y phasizes the special import-
suggestion of partial political ance he attaches to the Cairo
settlements in the Middle East. part of his talks with Middle
Kissinger can count on a Eastern leaders.
There is no expectation in dip-
lomatic circles here that the
Kissinger visit will yield immed-
late and tangible results, b u t
i Egypt hopes his consultat,.ons
w~ill serve to crystalize the next
, a i m i steps toward serious ;peace iie -___
gotiations, whether in Geneva
would be territorial seas of the
losed completely to the UnitedT
ng area of both the seventh and
t highly unlikely that a 200-mile Nwoda
uld be recognized by the major -*New.ideas
the American coasts, especially and ancient
the place of
a 200-mile limit, he said, the l .1. laughter in the
ed with having to board, inspect Classified religious life
s. "'A fine contribution, unique
of its kind, to the literature
waters to 200 miles.
Air Force General George Brown urged the Senate Armed
Services Committee to vote against legislation proposing such
an extension, in the interest of national security.
THE SENATE Commerce Committee recently endorsed wid-
ening the territorial claim as part of a bill called the Emergency
Marine Fisheri'es Protection Act.
General Brown said other countries would be likely to match
a U. S. coastal extension, thus denying American ships and
planes movement in many parts of the world.
"The effect of a 200-mile territorial sea extending off the
coasts of many nations in the world would be devastating toy
military mobility," he said.
AMERICAN PLANES and submarines would be prohibited
from flying over or passing submerged through almost 40 per cent
of what is now internationally recognized as high seas, he said.
Only negotiated agreements, if they could be made, would change
'"Virtually the entire operati
sixth fleets would become territ
General Brown considered i
claim by the United States'wot
maritime powers who fish off1
Japan and the Soviet Union.
IF THOSE countries ignored
United States would be confront(
and perhaps seize foreign vesse
"Politics is not my
business. People are.
I support the fine efforts of the North Central Property
Owners to protect and preserve their neighborhood. Govern-
ment must protect the people from unemployment, inflo-
tion and the high- cost of living (including the high cost
of government). It must treat all people fairly and recoa-
nize the equal rights of .women. It must provide tax relief
and essential medical services for the elderly, the disad-
vantaged and the handicapped. It must make up to veter-
ans the education, opportunity and job security they may
have lost by serving their country.
I support industrial growth because it means more lobs,
but not at the expense of the environment or when i.t
threatens established neighborhoods. I support public trans-
portation because so many of our people really need it and
because it helps to take automobiles off of the streets. I
support redevelopment of the inner city for needed stores,
services and recreation, accessible to pedestrians and
I believe people should become involved in law enforcement
because they can do more than the police can to control
and eliminate the problems of drug traffic and alcohol
abuse. Harsh laws and stiff prison sentences are not effec-
tive deterrents, but people can-be.
Paid Political Announcement
General Brown would not venture to predict how countries
might react to such enforcement measures. But he said the
United Kingdom responded to Iceland's claim of a 50-mile
fishery zone last year by providing warship escorts for British
Instead of the proposed legislation, the general urged that
the United States work for a comprehensive "law of the sea"
treaty which would reaffirm vital rights of military navigation,
overflight and unimpeded passage through international straits.;
I on Zen Buddhism."-Christ-
mas Humphreys, Pres. The
Buddhist Soc ety (London)
by Conrad Hyers
THE WESTMINSTER PRESS
920 Aetherspoon Bldg.
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DAILY OFIIA ULEI
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wednesday, October 9
WUOM: Wm. P. Seawell, Chmn.,
Pres., Chief Exec., PanAm, at
Natl. Press Club, 10 am.
Geography Symposium III: David
Harvey, prof., geog., environmental
eng., John Hopkins U., "Urbaniza-
tion and Capital," 3rd Flr., Rackham
Amph., 10 am-noon.
Natural Resources: James Duder-
stadt, "Environmental Impact An-
alysis of Nuclear Power Plants,"#
1040 Dana Bldg., 1 pm.
Commission for Women Meeting:
Regents' Rm., noon-1:30 pm.
Geography Symposium III: Tor-
sten Hagerstrand, prof., human
geography, U. of Lund, Sweden,
"Geography and Planning - The
Swedish Experience"; Akin L. Ma-
bogunje, prof., geog., Univ. Ibadan,
Nigeria, "In Search of Spatial Or-
der-Geography and the New Pro-
gram of Urbanization in Nigeria,"
3rd Fir., Rackham Amph., 2-5 p.m.
Geology and Mineralogy: Dis-
tinguished Lecture Series, Dr. B.
Clark Burchfiel, Race U., Houston,
"Geology of Rumania and Plate
Tectonics of Southeastern Europe,"
2501 CC Little, 4 pm (3:30 for cof-
Statistics Seminar: Prof. Amos
Tversky, Hebrew U. of Jerusalem,
"Judgment under Uncertainty." 3227
Angell, 4 pm; coffee hour, 1447
Mason, 3:30 pm.
General Physics Colloquium: Thos. "Chinese Bronze Age and Archae-
Donahue, "Planetary Atomospheres; ology," Aud. A, Angell, 7:30 pm.
Origin, Evolution and Perturbation," E.C. Case Memorial Lecture: Dr.
P&A Coloq. Rm., 4 pm. Holmes A. Semken, Jr, prof., geol.,
Computing Ctr.: Brice Carnahan, U. of Iowa, "Ice Age Climates,"
"The IBM 360/67 Computing System Rackham Amph., 8 p.m.
and MTS," Nat. Sci. Aud., 7:30 pm. Musical Society: Vienna Concen-
Museum of Art: Virginia Kane, tus Musicus, Rackham, 8:30 pm.
DIMENSIONS OF RELIGIOUS EXPERIENCE
LECTURE AND DISCUSSION SERIES
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 9, 3-5 p.m., Angell Hall Aud. A
ON THE ORIGINALITY OF THE TEACHINGS
OF THE BUDDHA
by UPENDRA J. MAHARATHI, Buddhist Scholar
Next Week: Oct. 16, 3-5 p.m., Angell Hall Aud. A
ZEN-THE CONFLUENCE OF TAOISM & BUDDHISM
by T. JAMES KODERA, Instructor in Religion & East Asian Studies, Oberlin College
Sponsored by Office of Ethics and Religion, 3rd floor, Mchigan Union, 764-7442
316 SO. STATE STREET
9 a.m.-9 p.m. Mon.-Sat.; 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Sun.
Blue Grass Guitar Lessons
CHARLIE ROEHRIG, of the RFD BOYS,
will be taking appointments for private
instruction. For information call--
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