THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday; September 19, -1972
Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, September 19, 1972
'Invasion' of Uganda disputed;
Tanzania calls it civil war
By The Associated Press
Uganda's army yesterday claim-
ed it had successfully repelled a
Tanzanian invasion from the south,
but Tanzania denied that it had
invaded at all and said rebel Ugan-
dan troops were responsible for
A spokesman in Kampala, the
Ugandan capital, said three towns
were recaptured from the Tan-
zanians and about 200 invaders
The spokesman added that Ugan-
dan warplanes had attacked and
destroyed a military base in Tan-
zania, apparently in reprisal.
One report reaching European
capitals held that the Ugandan
government of President Maj. Gen.
Idi Amin seemed to be fighting
either an army mutiny in its south-
east, near the inland Lake Vic-
toria, or an incursion of Ugandan
exiles from Tanzania.
Cited as leader of the military
campaign against Amin was Oyite
Ojok, a lieutenant colonel in Ugan-
da's army until the ouster of Presi-
dent Milton Obote in January 1971.
Ojok fled to Tanzania with Obote
after Amin took power in a mili-
tary coup. In May 1971 Amin's
government offered a reward of
$69,600 for Ojok's capture and re-
turn to Uganda.
Radio Uganda reported that
Amin had informed the government
of Libya that Britain was behind
the invasion in hopes of bringing
Obote back to power and reversing
Uganda's plans to expel 50,000 to
60,000 Asians with British pass-
ports by early November. Britain
denied this charge.
Later in the day, the radio broad-
cast the names of five Ugandans
it said were killed or captured in
the fighting near Lake Victoria's
One of those was named as Capt.
Oyile, described as a cousin of
Obote. The radio said Oyile was
captured during fighting at Mba-
rara on Sunday night and is being
brought to Kampala for interro-
A Kampala dispatch said this
broadcast led to increasing specu-
lation in the capital that the in-
vasion force was composed mainly
of Obote supporters operating from
bases in Tanzania.
About 5,000 Ugandans were be-
lieved to have fled to Tanzania
with Obote in 1971.
A Ugandan military com'munique
said three enemy dead had been
identified by documents on their
bodies as Israelis. Amin ordered
the expulsion of an Israeli advisory
group earlier this year and has
since assailed Israel in its con-
frontation with the Arabs.
THAT YOU CAN:
take interesting field trips to explore
" alternative lifestyles like beverage-making, backpacking, preserving meats
" quarries, mines, glacial deposits-to learn about rocks and minerals
" fields, bogs, forests, to discover new things about the environment, trees and
shrubs, mushrooms, mosses and lichens
" the habitat and characteristics of Michigan birds
study in laboratories the structure and uses of our plants.
become informed about contemporary issues and our changing culture.
receive insight into great minds of the past and learn about their
creative works from outstanding teachers.
be a painter, photographer, researcher, naturalist, a sharer of ideas
NO GRADES OR TESTS, JUST CHOOSE WHATEVER
THE FIRST PLANELOAD of expelled Asians from Uganda dis-
embarks at London's Stansted Airport yesterday. Many of the
200 Asians, who hold British passports, arrived in Britain almost
penniless. Most wore thin clothing, more suitable to their former
African home than chilly Britain. Another 50,000 Asians are due
to arrive before the end of November.
look over these courses, CALL
for a caitalog, innformaition
MAP PINPOINTS three towns recaptured by Uganda, which it
had claimed were seized by invading troops from Tanzania. Uganda
also reported an air strike at Eukoba in northwest Tanzania.
THE TUESDAY NOON LUNCH-DISCUSSIONS AT
THE INTERNATIONAL CENTER ARE UNDER-
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19:-
Dr. John Broomfield
Professor of Indian History at the U-M,
"Recent Developments in South Asia"
Dr. Broomfield recently spent nine months doing field
work in South Asia.
International Center, 603 E. Madison
Sponsored by the Ecumenical Campus Center
Lunch prepared and served by Church Women
United of Ann Arbor
Now being served at the Union Station Restaurant in the
Michigan Union's lower level.
Buddy's Pizza was rated the NO. 1 PIZZA in Detroit. It's a
thick cheesy pizza, the best you've ever tasted!
COME AND TRY SOME!
living with the earth: alternative life skills
The life experiences of students will comprise the heart of this
course. Lectures, "how-to" discussions, and "educational refresh-
ment" sessions will be featured. Participants will explore alter-
native life skills useful in living in close ecological balance with
the environment. The environment may be a homestead, a small
community, or Ann Arbor's Community Organic Garden. The
subjects discussed will depend greatly upon students' interests
and individual experiences in developing alternative life skills.
These might include:
9 Beverage making: wines, juices, teas.
*Preserving meats: sausage, sugar curing, salting, smoking.
* Sweets: maple sugar, syrup, honey, molasses, sorghum, beet
and cane sugar.
.Dairy products: making of yogurt, butter, buttermilk, sour
cream, cheeses, ice cream.
* Fabrics: spinning, making rope, dyeing, weaving, macrame.
Health: wild foods, plants (herbs), exercises, meditations.
+ Grains: identification, grinding, bread making.
0 Utensil making: pottery, gourd, wood carving, blacksmithing.
. Non-polluting travel: backpacking, bicycling, skiing, canoeing.
Persons with life skills are invited to inquire about assisting the
8 wks. $30. Reduced fees apply. Limit 30 persons.
Course 2029 (U-M Botanical Gardens), T 7-9:30 p.m. (Sept. 19-
Oct. 31), John C. Remsberg, M.S., Teaching Fellow, U-M School
of Natural Resources; Manager, Ann Arbor Community Organic
at #taHtV 4
on State St.
The election of '72 is espe-
cially deserving of study.
Marked early by the tragic
assassination attempt on the
life of candidate George Wal-
lace during the tumultous
primary elections, the cam-
paign has seen the dramatic
political successes of young
voters and party workers, the
stormy Vietnam issue, and re-
cent developments of nation-
al and international impor-
tance. This lecture series will
examine a variety of forces,
sporadic and calculable, the
development of which have
shaped and are shaping this
Dr. Robert A. Schoenberger,
Assistant Professor of Polit-
ical Science at The University
of Michigan, will lead most
of the discussions, and will
invite visiting lecturers for
others. Key features of the
presidential and congressional
contests will be. discussed,
with emphasis upon:
* the Convention proceedings
* campaign strategies and
* the role of the mass media
* the stakes
f the meaning of the elec-
tion (the last lecture will
follow election day)
3 wks. $25. Reduced fees ap-
Course 8290 (Huron High
school) . W 7:30-9:30 p.m
(Sept. 27-Nov. 15). Robert A.
Changing Modes of
Culture, East and West
The Odyssey of Life: A
Popular Culture: Why Does
Blondie Have More Readers
Psychology as a Social Science
Michigan Rocks and Minerals
Introduction to Photography
Great Music of the
Microscopic Botany: How
Plants Are Built
Contemporary Books for
Digital Computers: Social
Impact and Uses
American Art in the Sixties
Inside the People's Republic
Panaceas or Pitfalls: What's
New in Education?'
Interior Design for Today's
Drawing and Painting from
Speaking and Understanding
and Personal Freedom
Retirement Years, Issues and
Natural Science Research
wine: an historical
and sensory evaluation
Wine is one of man's oldest nutri-
tive liquids and, perhaps, his first
medicine. The religious, social, and
festive uses of wine permeate the
culture of man throughout all ages
and civilizations. This course pro-
videz the wine amateur both his-
torical perspective and practical in-
formation that he may more fully
appreciate and evaluate the wines
of the world. Topics include:
The science and art of wine-
9 The classification and character-
istics of contemporary wines.
0 The history of wines and vine-
yards in the United States, France,
and other major producing coun-
tries of Europe.
0 The selection, care, and sensory
evaluation of wines.
10 wks. $33. Reduced fees apply.
Course 6685 (U-M School of Educa-
tion) T 7:30-9:30 p.m. (Sept. 26-Nov.
28). Daniel T. Longone, Ph.D., Pro-
fessor of Chemistry, U-M
Theories of the orientation and evo-
lution of migratory behavior and
life histories of some Michigan mi-
gratory birds will be emphasized in
lecture. Identification of birds in
fail plumage will be stressed in the
field. There will be two local field
trips and one day-long trip to Pt.
Pelee, Ontario. Participants are re-
sponsible for travel arrangements
and expenses on field trips.
2 wks. 5 sessions. $20. Reduced fees
Course 2405 (U-M Botanical Gar-
dens, 1800 Dixboro Ad.) T 7:30-9:30
p.m. and Sat. 8-11 a.m. (Sept. 19,
23, 26, 30; Oct. 7). Steven M. Cohen,
Teaching Fellow and Doctoral Stu-
dent, Department of Zoology, U-M.
trees and shrubs
Thip is another in a series of courses
utilizing the University of Michi-
gan's unique Botanical Gardens.
Recognition of native trees and
shrubs in their natural habitat is
the course objective. Each field
trip will concentrate on a particular
ecological community: oak-hickory,
Beech-maple, river bottomland, and
swamp-bog. 8 sessions. $25. Reduced
Course 2067 (U-M Botanical Gar-
dens, 1800 Dixboro Rd.) Th 7-9 p.m.
and Sat 9-12 noon (Sept 21, 23, and
Oct. 5, 7, 19, 21, 26, 28). Warren H.
Wagner, Jr., Ph. D., Professor of
Botany, U-M; Adult Education
Teacher of the Year, 1970.
he Glas S lueringope
at Recordl Shattering Prices!
MEMOREX CASSETTE TAPE
-2.19 -- -
Four lecture sessions cover
the characteristics and ter-
minology used in identifica-
tion of mushrooms, the major
groups of mushrooms, and
the recognition of both the
poisonous and the good edi-
ble kinds found in Michigan.
The four field trips, each in
a different locality in south-
eastern Michigan, comple-
ment the lectures and provide
experience in locating and
identifying fungi. 4 wks. 8
sessions, $25. Reduced fees
Dourse 2051 (Huron High
School) Th 7-9 p.m. and Sat
9-12 noon (Sept. 21, 28; Oct.
5, 12; Sept. 23, 30; Oct. 7, 14).
Robert L. Shaffer, Ph.D., Cur-
ator of Fungi, Herbarium, and
Professor of Botany, U-M;
Martina Gilliam, M.S., Gradu-
ate Assistant, Department of
1946 Beal (Civil Defense
8:30 a.m.-12 Noon, 1-4 p.m. M
Evenings, Sept. 25-28, 6 to 8j
for Non-degree Courses at the University Level
offered by the
NIVERSITY CENT The University
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9 a.m.-1 2 Noon, 1-4 p.m. Mon.-Fri.