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April 12, 1978 - Image 10

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1978-04-12

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Page 10-Wednesday, April 12, 1978-The Michigan Daily
Top Soviet aide at
UN stays in hiding

(Continued from Page 1)'
be identified, said the incident was cer-
tain to increase tensions between the
United States and the Soviet Union.
The official told a group of reporters
in Washington that the Soviets are
treating the incident as "a significant
event" and that it will impinge on Van-
ce's nuclear weapons limitations talks
in Moscow next week.,
THE SOVIET Foreign Ministry in
Moscow had no immediate comment.
Although an authoritative diplomatic
source at U.N. headquarters said Shev-
chenko was seeking asylum in the
United States-the first UN. employee
ever to do so anywhere-the State
Department said Shevchenko had not
asked for asylum.

His Ameican lawyer, Ernest Gross,
declined to use that term, saying only
that the Russian would not return to his
country because of "political and per-
sonal differences" with the Soviet
GROSS SAID Shevchenko had
discussed his situation with Soviet of-
ficials in the attorney's New York apar-
tment and was now outside the city,
awaiting an interview with Waldheim
on his return.
Waldheim said in an interview with
Irish radio that Shevchenko's decision
not to return to the Soviet Union was
"disagreeable . . . because he was the
leading Soviet official in the

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ISRAELI TANKS ROLLED out of the war-torn town of Rashaya el-Fukhar in South Lebanon yesterday in the first of their staged withdrawal from Aher six
mile deep "security belt."
Israel begins to leave Lebanon

(AP) Israeli troops turned a small sec-
tor of southeastern Lebanon over to
United Nations soldiers yesterday in
the first withdrawal from areas Israel
invaded four weeks ago.
Tanks and armored personnel
carriers with several hundred Israeli
soldiers rumbled out of his wrecked
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town to take up a new position at el-
Khrayhe, about a mile to the southwest.
wegians of the U.N. peacekeeping force
replaced the Israelis.
Pullbacks by Israeli units for distan-
ces up to four miles took place at seven
other points in this area, which once
was controlled by guerrillas of the
Palestine Liberation Organization.
At the Ebel e-Saqu exchange point,
Associated Press correspondent Mar-
cus Eliason saw Israeli armored
vehicles leave and about 350 Nor-
wegians move in.
AT LEAST 5,000 southern Lebanese
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headed home from refugee camps in
Sidon and Beirut on the first day of a
government-sponsored repatriation
program. An estimated 20,000 others
returned earlier.
About 220,000 fled when Israel in-
vaded southern Lebanon March 15.
"We are returning because our
government told us to but we don't feel
secure," said Jamil Abu Ehalil, a far-
mer from the Israeli-occupied coastal
town of Ahassiye. "We just don't have
any choice."
THE GOVERNMENT says it will cut
off rations to refugees who refuse to
return to homes in the south. Those who
return will get a month's supply of food.
Israeli Defense Minister Ezer Weiz-
man paid a surprise visit to a check-
point south of Tyre to reassure the
refugeesthey had nothing to fear.
A second Israeli withdrawal is
scheduled for Friday in the central
sector of southern Lebanon. But after


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The Office of Financial Aid is availabole to provide financial aid, assist with student
budgeting and help locate other resources for students. Students are encouraged to use the
counseling services whether or not they are receiving direct financial assistance.
Undergraduates: Grants, loans, work-study employment
Graduates; Loans, work-study Employment


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that Israel still will control about 400 of
the 500 square miles it occupied
following the March 15 invasion.
ISRAEL HAS SAID it wants to be
sure the U.N. forces can keep guerrillas
out of the southern Lebanon bases they
used to shell Israeli towns.
About 60 journalists were trucked to
Rashaya el-Fukhar to watch Maj. Gen.
Emmanuel Erskine of Ghana, com-
mander of the U.N. Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL), shake hands with
an Israeli officer.
"Today marks the beginning of
Israel's withdrawal," Erskine said in
an impromptu news conference on the
roof of one of the few intact buildings in
UNIFIL'S MAIN job is to confirm the
Israeli withdrawal, but it also is to help
Lebanon re-establish authority in the
area and prevent new violence.y
Erskine said rugged terrain will
make it hard for the U.N. troops to ease
security fears.
He said more troops are needed, but.
did not say how many more. About half
of the 4,000 troops the U.N. Security
Council authorized for the area are in
place. The rest are to arrive by the end
of this month.
IN THE MARONITE Christian town
of Marjayoun, a Norwegian-U.N. con-
voy was blocked for 26 hours by
Christian militia, forces. The U.N.
troops were not allowed to continue to
their assigned area until yesterday. Of-
ficials said the commander of the
Christians, Maj. Saad Hadad, held up
the Norwegians because he doubts they
will be able to keep Palestinian
guerrillas out.
Banners strung across Marjayoun
streets said "Norwegian Cowards," in
reference to the Norwegians leaving a
position at Kaukaba after more than a
,dozen mortar rounds fell near them.
They returned the next day.
An Israeli officer at Ehel e-Saqi said
he hoped the Norwegians could keep
guerrillas away from the border area.
Asked if there were enough Norwegian
soldiers to prevent the PLO's return, he
said, "If you have a passive attitude,
3,000 is'not enough. If you have an ac-
tive attitude, 400 is enough."
Lebanon's right-wing Christians
generally were supported by Israel in
their fight against the Palestinian
guerrillas and their left-wing Lebanese
Moslem allies.


IAerosmith Joel, Billy
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A n Brothers Band O The Stranger (CBS) - $3.49
A Q Eat A Peach (Cap.) - $3.15 John, Elton
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SQ Win, Lose Or Draw (Cap.) - $3.09 O Madman Across The Water (MCA) - $3.09
Armatrading Joan lO Honkey Chateau (MCA) - $3.09 .
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Beach Boys O Captain Fantastic (MCA) - $3.15
I Q Surfin Sufari (Capitol) - $2.99 Kansas
m Little Deuce Coupe (Capitol) - $2.99 O Point Of Know Return (CBS) - $3.15
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Ql Pet Sounds (Capitol) - $3.09 K in, Carole
El Holland (Capitol) - $3.09 K Tapestry (Ode) - $3.09
Beatles O Simple Things (Capitol) - $3.09
Q Sg. Pepper's Lonely Hearts ' Mangione, Chuck
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b Yellow Submarine (Apple - $3.49 Mitchell, Joni
Q Hey Rude (Apple) - $3.09 O Clouds (Re prise) - $3.09
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Q Beatles/1962 - 1966 (Apple) - $3.15 El Blue (Reprise) - $3.09
O Beatles/ 1967 - 1970 (Apple) - $3.15 D For The Roses (Asylum) - $3.09
ODCourt And Spark (Asylum), - $3.09
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S tre BS) - $3.09 - Hissing Of Summer Lawns (Asylum) - $3.15
o Hejira (Asylum) - $3.29
Q Bosrton (Epic) - $3.09 O Don Juan's Reckless Daughter (Asylum) - $3.79
' Bowie, David Newman, Randy
l Space Oddity (RCA) - $3.09 O Little Criminals (Warner) - $3.29
I Hunky Dory (RCA) - $3.09 Nugent, Ted
D Ziggy Stardust (RCA) - $3.09 D Double Live Gonzo (CBS) - $3.59
ID Aladdin Sane (RCA) - $3.09
El Diamond Dogs (RCA) - $3.09 Oldfield, Mike
D David Live (RCA) - $3.15 O Tubular Bells (Virgin) - $3.09
ID Young Americans (RCA) - $3.09 Palmer, Robert
D Station To Station (RCA) - $3.09 O Sneakin' Sally Through The Alley
El Changesonebowie (RCA) - $3.09 (island) - $3.29
I Browne, Jackson Pink Floyd
ID Saturate Before Using (Asylum) -$3.09 PinDk Siode fTeMo Hret 34
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ID Late For The Sky (Asylum) - $3.29 OWs o eeHr Clmi)-$322
O The Pretender (Asylum) - $3.29 Pure Prairie League
E Running On Empty (Asylum) - $3.49 E Two Lane Highway (RCA) - $3.09
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S a d(R $3.09 Rng Stones
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Croce JiEl Goat's Head Soup (inc. Angie)
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I (tiesan) - $.0El It's Only Rock 'n Roll (RSR) -r $3.39
O Black And Blue (RSR) - $3.39
Dylan, Bob O Made In The Shade (RSR) - $3.39
Q Highway 61 Revisited (CBS) - $3.09 Seger, Bob
D Pat Garrett And Billy The Kid E Night Moves (Capitol) - $3.49
I (CBS) - $3.09
E Planet Waves (Asylum) - $3.25 Simon, Carly
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E Desire (CBS) - $3.09 O Playing Possum (Elektra) - $3.09
IEagles Simon, Paul
E agles (Asylum) - $3.09 E The Graduate (Soundtrack) (CBS) - $3.29
E Desperado (Asylum) - $3.09 E Bridge Over Troubled Water (CBS) - $3.29
El On The Border (Asylum) - $3.09 El There Goes Rhymin' Simon (CBS) - $3.29
El One Of These Nights (Asylum) - $3.09 Sih at
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Il Horses (Arista) - $3.09

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E Footloose And Fancyffree (Warner) -3.29
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Application Re-
ceived in Office
of Financial Aid
April 14, 1978
April 14, 1978
April14, 1978
November 1, 1978

Processed at ACT
and Received in
Office of Finan-
cial Aid by:
May 20, 1978
June 30, 1978
November 1, 1978
November 1, 1978

July 30, 1978
August 31, 1978
November 30, 1978
Mid-December 1978

Maximum consider-
Awards subject to
availability of funds.
Awards subject to
availability of funds.
Possible considera-
tion for Winter 1979
Awards subject to
availability of funds.
Consideration for
Winter 1979 only.

* All Dates Refer To Date of Receipt in the Office of Financial Aid
, BEOG Required for Undergraduate Applicants Only
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48100
Phone: 763-2151, 763-2152




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