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October 10, 1973 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-10-10

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, October 10, 1973

sT Israeli bonmbs hit Dan
- :. grond troops retreat

ascus;a
in Sinai

"1

(Continued from Page 1)

"thanks i

Yariv resigned r e C e n t 1 y as diers," to
Israel's intelligence chief but was Suez Can
recalled to duty after hostilities ity to the
broke out Saturday. He also serves "I nev
as an adviser to Premier Golda strength
Meir on Arab terrorism. clared. "
strength.'
HE TOLD reporters that Israel Yariv a
was greatly outnumbered in tanks in the Sin
and troops but had managed rian effor

to the heroism of our sol-
o build a firm base on the
nal, and to "bring stabil-
Golan Heights line."
ver underestimated the
of our enemy," he de-
But I never doubted our
"9
acknowledged the pullback
nai and said that the Sy-
t along the Golan Heights

Russian storms out
of Security Council

Daily Photo by TERRY McCARTHY
DEMONSTRATORS SING and weep during yesterday's rally called to promote Solidarity for Israel.
Some 700 people turned out to hear speeches and singIsraeli songs.

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HALL OF FAME
ALAMOGORDO, N. M. (UPI)
-An International Space Hall
of Fame, the first of its kind, is
being established here and will
feature historical exhibits and
models commemorating the ac-
complishments of space scien-
tists and pioneers.

(Continued from Page 1)
it appears that one side or the
other is winning.
U.S. officials have proposed that
- a ceasefire be arranged along the
boundaries that existed before the
present hostilities began.
The Arab states as well as the
Soviet Union and China on the
other hand, would like to see the
Israelis pullback to the pre-1967
borders.
A EUROPEAN diplomat predict-
ed that if Israel threatens tne
Arabs with loss of even more ter-
ritory, nonaligned Security Council
members will come up with a sim-
ple resolution for "ceasefire and
nothing more."
On the other hand, if the Arabs
advance toward the Israeli heart-
land, "there would be growing
pressure on the United States to
save Israel and that would be a
dangerous situation," he added.
Student Book Service

Meanwhile, a U.N. spokesman.
said the U.N. watch along the Suez
Canal and the Israeli-Syrian border
had been virtually eliminated at
Egyptian request.
THE CHIEF OBSERVER, Maj.
Gen. Ensio Siilasvuo of Finland,
said he ordered all but one of the
17 observation posts along the+
canal closed and the observers
evacuated to Cairo.
Sillasvuo said Egyptian military
authorities gave him no alternative
but to evacuate the posts without
delay. He said all but three of the1
16 posts on the Syrian-Israeli front
were shut down at Syrian request.I
The observers on Saturday had
reported crossings of the ceasefire
lines from the Arab sides but none
from the Israeli side.1
PANAMA CITY (UPI) - Traf-
fic authorities have authorized 1
the issuance of permits for 70
women to operate taxis in Pana-
ma City, a decision that touch-7
ed off vehement protest fromr
male taxi drivers.

had not yet been broken.
HIS ASSESSMENT seemed a
moderation of previous Israeli
claims that the Egyptians had been
held in check along the 103-mile
Suze Canal. The Israeli military
command said on Sunday that nine
of 11 pontoon bridges the Egyptians
had put across the canal on Satur-
day had been destroyed and that
Egyptian armored units had been
trapped.
The Egyptians have claimed con-
trol of the east bank of the canal
and said on Monday they "liber-
ated" the canal-side city of El
Qantara.
Deputy Prime Minister . Yigal
Alton, also speaking last night, said
Israeli forces would not halt at the
1967 ceasefire lines if it was neces-
sary to destroy the military might
of Egypt and Syria.
IN AN INTERVIEW filmed for
showing on B.B.C. television he
stressed Israel had no territorial
ambitions in the war but she would
now demand, with increased force,
the establishment of secure and
defensible borders.
This is essentially the same po-
sition the Israelis took after hos-
tilities ended in the 1967 war.
In Cairo Egyptian officials re-
ported that Israeli attempts to
bomb the city had been repulsed
and claimed that 16 Phantom jets
had been destroyed and four Is-
raeli pilots captured.
NO PLANES were seen over the
city but sounds of explosions in
the distance could be heard.
Air raid sirens sent city resi-
dents running for cover earlier in
the day but once again no planes
were sighted. Israeli bombing in
Egypt was also directed at two
military airfields, including one at
El Mansoura in the Nile delta
north of Cairo.

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(Continued from Page 1)
The probable Israeli strategy, if
surface-to-air missiles and artil-
lery on the west side of the Suez
Canal can be surpressed, would be
to isolate, envelop and trap the five
Egyptian divisions in the Sinai.
On the Syrian front; U.S. ex-
perts said, five Syrian divisions and
an estimated 800 tanks oppose the
Israelis.
ARMOR LOSSES on both sides
have been heavy, with reports to
the Pentagon speaking of 300 Sy-
rian tanks and about 150 Israeli
tanks knocked out through Mon-
day night.
Sources said that in the early
stages of the fighting, the Israeli
air force tried to stem Syrian
breakthroughs in the Golan
Heights, before diverting F4 Phan-

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If somebody tells you drug laws
overseas are relaxed, that somebody
is talking through his hat.
If somebody tells you the system
of justice gives you all the rights of a
United States citizen in the United
States, that's a bunch of baloney.
You should get the facts straight.
The truth is their drug laws are tough.
And they enforce them to the letter.
There's a girl from the United
States sitting in a Rome jail right now.
She'll be there for six to ten months
awaiting trial. With no bail. Not even
a chance for it. If she's convicted, it's
a minimum of three years. Carrying
stuff across a border, from one
country to another, is asking for
trouble. And you'll get it.
That's their law. And there's no
way around it.
Over 900 United States citizens
are doing time on drug charges in
foreign jails right now. And nobody
can get them out. Not family. Or
friends. Or the smartest lawyer in town.
Not the United States government.
If you're planning a visit to
Europe, the Middle East or south of
our own border, check out the
countries. Get the facts. And get them
straight before you leave.
One fact will come through.
Loudand clear.
When you're busted for drugs
over there, you're in for the hassle of
your life.
SwedeN Possession or salt.
up to 19 months and permanent
expulsion from the country.
U. S. Embassy:
Strandvagen 101
Stockholm, Sweden'
Tel, 63/05/20
MorOcco. Possession, 3
months to 5 years and fine.
U.S. Embassy:
43 Ave. Alta[ Ben Abdellai
Rabat, Morocco
Tel. 30361/2

MeXICo. Possession. 2 to 9
years plus fine. Trafficking, 3 to 10
years plus fine. Illegal import or
export of drugs, 6 to 15 years plus
fine. Persons arrested on drug charges
can expect a minimum of 6 to 12
months pre-trial confinement.
U.S. Embassy:
Cor. Danubio and Pasco de Is
Reforma
305 Colonia Cuauhtemo;
Mexico City, Mexico
Tel 511-7991
Spain. Penalty depends on
quantity of drugsinvolved.
Less than 500 grams cannabis, fine
and expulsion. More than 500 grams.
miinimum of 6years in jail.
U.S. LEmba'sy
Serrano 75
MadridSpain
Tel. 276-3400
Italye Possession: Minimum i
years and 30,000 lire fine. Nlaximnu
8 years and 4000,000 lire fine.
U.S. Embassy:
Via V. Veneto
119 Rome. Italy
Tel.4674
UnitedKingdom.
Possession. use trafficking: maximum
10 }ears and heavy fine. Possession of
snall amount for personal use usually
punished by a fine or light
imprisonment and expulsion.
U.S. Embassy:
24/31 Grosvenor Square
W, 1 London, England
Te. 499-9000
NeherandsoPossession
fine or 6 months in prison. Traflicking.
maximum 4 years.
U.S. Embassy;
102 Lance Voorhout
The Hague, Netherlands
Tel. 62-49-11

Greece Possession, minimum
2 years in jail. Trafficking. maximum
10 years plus fine.
U.S. Embassy:
91 Vasilissis Sophia's Blvd.
Athens. Greece
Tel. 712951
Genn any. Possession, jail
sentence or fine. Trafficking,
maximum 3 years plus fine.
U.S. Embassy:
Mehlemer Avenue
53 Bonn-Bad Godeberi
Bonn. Germany
Tel. 02229-1955
Japan. Possession, pre-trial
detention, suspended sentence and
expulsion. Trafficking.maximum
5 years.
U.S. Embassy:
10-5 Akasaka 1-Chrome
Minato-Ku.Tokyo
Tel. 583-7141
Lebanon. Possession. I to 3
years in prison. Trafficking, 3 to
15 years.
U.S. Embassy:
Ciorniche at Rue Aiv
Mreisseh, Beirut. Lebanon
Tel, 240800
Jamaica. Possession, prison
sentence and fine. Trafficking,
maximum 3 years at hard labo.
U.S. Embassy:
43 Duke Street
Kingston. Jamaica
Tel. 26341
France. Possession. use of
trafficking: prisonter 3mnths
to rears and fine. Customs Court
will also levy heavy' fine. Minimum
3 to 4 months pre-trial confinemenl.
U.S SEmbassy:
19, Rue de Franqueville
Parts. AFrane
Tel. Anjou 6440

V i dsPossession.
maximum 2 years or fine up to 30.00[
ranes. Trafficking, maximum 5 years.
U.S. Embassy:
93/95 Jubilaumsstrasse
Bern. Switzerland
Tel. 43 00 I1
BahamasPossession.
smonths to I year.
U S. Embassy:
Adderly Building
Nassau, Bahamas.
Tel. 21181
Canada. Possession, fait
sentence and expulsion. Trafficking.
minimum 7 years maximum life.
U.S. Embassy:
100 Wellington Street
Ottawa, Canada
Tel. 236-2341
Denmark. Possession, ft.
and detention up to 2 years.
U.S. Embassy:
Dag Hammarskjolds Alle 2*
Copenhagen, Denmark
Tel. TR 4505
Turey. Possession, 3 to $
years. Traificking, 10 years to life.
U.S. Embassy:
lk Ataturk Blvd.
Ankara. Turkey
Tetl8-62-00
Iran.Possession. 6 months to
3 iers. railbking, 5sears to death
and tine of 000 rials per gram,
U.S. Embassy:
"2i0 Ave. I kti Jamshid
Tehran. Ira
I l "82091. 825091
National Clearin,_house for
Erug Abuse Information.
edvortising contributed otr the public goof

THE 15th ANNUAL
International Dinner Program
Friday, October 12th
FILIPINO FOLK DANCES; JAPANESE FOLKSINGING
ADDRESS: "THE POWERFUL, THE POOR
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THE RESOURCES OF THE EARTH"
SPEAKER: DR. CHARLES WEST
Dr. West taught in China, 1947-1950. He received his PhD from Yale in 1955 and
is currently Professor of Ethics, Princeton Seminary.
RESPONDENTS: Edward Liu, Philippines
Mohamed Tolballa, Sudan
MODERATOR: Josue Njock, Cameroon

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toms, A4 Skyhawks and other
fighter bombers to the Suez front.
One report, apparently based on
information from Egyptian sourc-
es, said the Egyptian army's first
objective was to grab territory as
far as about 20 miles deep in the
Sinai, possibly including the vital
mountain passes, and to hold this
ground until a cease-fire was ar-
ranged.
BUT THE SAME sources s a i d
the Egyptian goal has been broad-
ened by what is described as Egyp-
tian President Anwar Sadat's view
that his armies can reclaim the
entire Sinai.
Some U.S. authorities say that
the outcome could hinge on the
staying power of the opposing forc-
es - how long they can maintain
what is described as an all-out
pace of fighting.
Still unexplained is how the Is-
raelis allowed themselves to be
surprised.
THEY ACKNOWLEDGE t h e y
had information on significant Sy-
rian and Egyptian troop move-
ments a few days before the at-
tacks were launched. But they did
not, take the movements seriously
until they learned that the fam-
ilies of Soviet advisers and some
of the advisers themselves w e r e
flying out of Syria and Egypt. The
Israelis sent out mobilization or-
ders only a relatively few hours
before the attacks.
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