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October 31, 1974 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1974-10-31

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, October 31,,1974

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

S. Africa stays in U.N.
(Continued from Page 1) hearing what may be new voi-
Surity Council had been expect- ces of conciliation out of South
ed. Africa."

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Dutch hostages freed
THE HAGUE (Reuter) - fly them out of Holland as well But Tanima had refused to
Dutch marines stormed the as the release of another Pales- join the four convicts, who also
Scheveningen prison chapel - tinian, Sami Tanima. included two Dutchmen and an
near here late last night and TANIMA AND Nuri had hi- Algerian, and Dutch authorities
freed the 15 hostages held by jacked a British Airways VC-10 refused to meet the demand for
four armed convicts who seized airliner to Schiphol last March. a plane.
them five days ago.

Day Calendar
Thursday, October 31
WUOM: Halloween program, Dr.
Marie Campbell, U. of Mass., tells
legends of Amer. Appalachian tradi-
tion, 10 am.
Ctr. Japanese Studies: Hideo Ta-
naka, Tokyo U., "American Influ-
ences on Japanese Law," Lane Hall,
Commons Rm., noon.
Future Worlds, Peudleton Ctr.:
Cleveland Amory, "The Incredible
War on Wildlife" Pendleton Arts
Ctr., Union, noon.
Romance Lang. Med., Ren., Col-
legium, Pol. Set.: Fredi Chiapelli,
UCLA, "Machiavelli in Action,"
B108 MLB, 1 pm.
Macromolecular Research Ctr.:
"Polymer Science Symposium for
Industrial Sponsors," 143 Chrysler
Ctr., 1:30. pm.
Mech. Eng.: Ulrich Rembold, 1
Whirlpool, "Application of Com-
puters to Manufacturing Systems,".
340 W. Eng., 3:15 pm.
MHRI: Lloyd:Kaufman, NYU,

"The Fusion Illusion and Other I
Scientific Fantasies" 1057 MHRI,
3:45 pm.
Ctr. Early Childhood Develop-
ment, Education: Peter Bryant, Ox-
ford U., "Inferences and Develop-
ment: The Cognitive Lmplications,"
Schorling Aud., SEB, 4 pm.
Geology, Mineralogy: Dr. Leonard
Radinsky, U. of Chicago, "Studying
Brain Evolution with Fossil Endo-
casts," 1528 CC Little, 4 pm; cof-
fee at 3:30.
William McInally Mem. Lecture:
Rep. Edith Green, (D-Oregon)
"Fears and Fallacies-Equal Oppor-
tunities in the 70s," Hale Aud.,
Bus. Ad., 4 pm.
Slavic Languages, Literatures,
CRF".: Hanna Lerski, Georgiaj
State U., "Rebuilding Warsaw's Roy-
al Castle and Old Town," E. Lec.'
Rm., Rackham, 4:10 pm.
Near East, N. African Studies,
Contemp. Issues: Edmund Hana-
uer, "Approaches to a Just Arab-
Israeli peace" 200 Lane Hall, 4:10

Int'l Night: German food, League
Cafeteria, 5-7:15 pm.
City Ctr. Acting Co.: Marlowe's
Edward II, Mendelssohn, 8 pm.
Women's Studies Films: Woo,
Who? May Wilson; Malawi: The
Women, Aud. C, Angell, 8 pm.
Music School: University Philhar-
monia, Uri Mayer, conductor, Hill
IAud., 8 pm.
Career Planning & Placement i
SAB, 764-7460
workshops to help you decide:
career direction and teach job hunt-
ing skills (resume construction,
methods of contacting employers,
and interviewing techniques) willj
be held weekly: Career Awareness
Workshops - Tuesdays - 3-4; Job
Hunting Workshops - Tuesdays, 4-
5 & Thursdays, 3-4; Women's Job
Hunting Workshops - Wednesdays,
4-5; Phone 764-7460 for appt. or,
info; Minority Job Hunting Work-
shops - Fridays, 3-4; Phone 764-
7458 info or appt.

Voting for the resolution were
the Soviet Union, China, Byelo-
russia, Australia, Cameroon,
Kenya, Indonesia, Mauritania,
Peru and Iraq. Austria and
Costa Rica abstained.
The three powers explained
their vetoes by saying they con-
demned South African apar-

Ambassador Louis de Guiring-
aud of France also announced
he would vote against the ouster
resolution sponsored by Kenya,
Mauritania, Cameroon and Iraq.
DIPLOMATS reported t h e
failure of efforts by the United
States and West European
countries to find a compromise

The Marines moved in be-
fore dawn only hours after the
convicts, one of them a Pales-
tinian hijacker, had freed one
hostage, a man with a heart

Jaycees go spooky

theid, or
felt the
could be

racial separation, but formula that would be accept-
white-ruled country able to the whole council and
more effectively influ-1avert a split vote and veto.

(Continued from Page 1)

enced to drop the policy if it
were inside the United Nations
rather than outside.

Expectations were that fol-
lowing any veto the council
would renew its search for a
r li7tn chnt of exmulsion

"HISTORY holds no example resotu1iosneL L
of a pariah state that reform- that would demand changes in
ed itself in exile," U. S. Am- South African policies.
bassador John Scali told the Supporters of the resolution
council before the vote. He said said South Africa had been giv-
South Africa should be kept in en chance after chance to com-
the United Nations so it can ply with numerous U.N. resolu-
be "exposed over and over tions and, contrary to the prin-
agan to expressions of abhor- ciples of the U.N. charter and
rence over sartheid." Universal Declaration of Human
Scali called expulsion an "all Rights, had not acted.

this is

EL

ECT
on

RAE WEAVER

EFFECTIVE GOVERNMENT

It takes more than rhetoric and political rallies on the diag
to make an effective State Representative. I will work for
effective change with other legislators, not against them.

or nothing approach that would
be a major strategic mistake
. . at a time when we are
SHORT or LONG
HAIRSTYLES TO PLEASE'
DASCOLA
BARBERS
ARBORLAND--971 -9975
MAPLE VILLAGE-761 -2733
E. LIBERTY-666-9329
E. UNIVERSITY-662-0354

THE Security Council was
asked by the General Assembly
to take up South Africa's fu-
ture relations with the United
Nations. The assembly reject-
ed the credentials of the South
African delegation in Septem-
ber.I
The U. N. charter providesI
that outright expulsion of a
country can come only on re-
commendation of the Security
Council.

condition. Sprawled on the operating,
table is a decaying corpse which
A TOTAL of 22 people were the visitors learn is afflicted
seized during a Roman Catho- with phlebities. The sadistic
lic mass on Saturday night. surgeon grasps the patient's
The man freed yesterday was swollen leg and, to the horror1
the seventh of the 22 who had of the crowd, proceeds to+
been freed at various points munch on it, hooting and laugh-
inehe ege bean. Several ing all the while.
since the siege began. Several SO AS NOT to spoil the fun,I
of those freed were children. the rest of the tour shall re-
Officials said the hostages main a mystery to all but those
were freed unharmed and the who experience it. But said one
tourguide of the quaking chid-
four convicts were taken into dren, "Leave 'em laughing -
custody. None of the four was that's our motto."
injured in the action. It's not all fun and games-
especially if you are a tour-
A JUSTICE ministry spokes- guide. "Oh God, I just haveto
man said the 4 a.m. swoop by have a beer," sighed a flustered
tmarsaidnte4dam.srouppbyf clown emerging for a breather.
the mnarines and a group of 'We had some bad ones in that
Hague police was "completely last group."
successful." The guides keep up their eerie
The hostages, who included banter from 7 to 10 p.m., while
two women, had been held at: tTHe PRo JECT wasanvisi th
gunpoint since being seized in preparation. "It's one of our
Saturday. best money-makers," says Don
The convicts, one of them McGee, chairman of the Ann
Arbor Jaycee chapter. The ad-:
identified as Palestinian air- Asorce o p ces is
craft hijacker Adnan Ahmed used for community projects
Nuri, had demanded a plane to sponsored by the group.
- The house at 2514 Dexter
Road is actually an abandoned.
bar, now the residence of an
MENTAL HEALTH RI
SEMINAR

elderly man who identifies him-
self only as. "Keck". Keck has
lived in the house for 10 years,
but this is. the first year the
house has been "haunted", Al-
though he lives on the top floor,
he says he gets more than his
dose of screams and hollers
emerging from the floorboards.
Pausing to chomp on his ci-
gar butt, Keck reflected,
"Thank goodness it's only one
more night."
His sentiments were not echo-
ed by everyone. One breathless
girl, racing to get a new place
in the half-block long line, re-
marked, "Why do I want to
go again? Because it's fun to
get scared."
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXV, No 49
Thursday, October 31, 1974
is edited and manAged by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan- 48106.
Published d a 11l y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the- Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard.Street, Ann
Arbor. Michigan 48104. Subscription
rates: $10 by carrier (campus area);
$11 local mail (Michigan and Ohio);
$12 non-local mail (other states and
foreign).
Summer session published Tues-
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Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrier
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(Michigan and Ohio); $6.50 non-
ESEARCH INSTITUTE
R SERIES
Al I KAA&I

53rd Dist.

Paid Political Ad.
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Rep. St. Rep.

LLOYD KAI /i rUFi \IN
DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
NEW YORK, NEW YORK
"The Fusion Illusion and
Other Scientific Fantasies"

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