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September 23, 1977 - Image 9

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1977-09-23

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The Michigan Daily-Friday, September 23, 1977-Page 9

- I

Rhoesia rees deports
American nun or views
JOHANNESBURG ': South Africa would not be able to prove its case where she packed a crucifix, a bag of
AP) - An American nun wilo openly against me." books and other belongings. She was
sympathized with black guerrillas in She said she had been well treated seen off at the airport by a group of
Rhodesia, was freed fromh jail and in jail "because they knew the whole nuns and priests who sang "God
expelled from that war-torn country world was looking on." She said her Bless Africa, Listen to our Prayers"
yesterday. During a flight here she continued detention had proven to be in the local Shona language.

Vodka landscapes, martini still lifes
and gin portraits are among the
artistic efforts of members of they
Whiskey Painters of America.
The organization was started in the
mid-50s by Joseph Ferriot, an Akron,
Ohio designer and industrialist, to
promote "the good fellowship among
imbibing artists" and "the fine art of
painting in minrature."
Now affiliated with the Akron
Society of Artists here, the organiza-
tion has an international member-
ship of more than 100 and shows its.
members' paintings regularly.

Now Appearing:



(formerly MASQUERADE)

"Just learning about
something isn't really
- enough. You have to trust
yourself to use the knowl
edge. That's having
confidence. How else could
I do something as. com-
plicated as this?"
And if you haven't used
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protection can give you
another kind of confidence.
That's why you'll find instruc-
tions and answers to the
questionsyoung women ask
most often in every package.
Tampax tampons. The
more you know about them,
the more you trust them.

said sne believed international pres-
sure brought about her release.
Sister Janice McLaughlin, 35, a
Maryknoll nun from Pittsburgh, had
been jailed for three weeks on
security-law charges after she and
three colleagues prepared a report
criticizing the white Rhodesian gov-
ernment's treatment of black civil-
ians in the five-year guerrilla war.
THE JUDGE who ordered her held
without bail last week described her
as a "dedicated supporter of the
terrorist cause" and a "grave secur-
ity risk." She said at a court hearing
that she sympathized with the insur-
In an interview on the South
African Airways flight from the
Rhodesian capital of Salisbury, Sis-
ter Janice said she was "in some
ways disappointed" at her sudden re-
lease. "I was anxious to fight out the
court case. I believed in what we
were doing and that the government

an "embarrassment" to the Rhode-
sian government.
desian attorney general's office said
Sister Janice was expelled as a "pro-
hibited immigrant."
She had been scheduled to stand
trial next Tuesday under a security
law prohibiting the spread of alarm,
fear or despondency and could have
faced up to seven years in prison.
Her three male colleagues on the
Catholic Commission for Peace and
Justice are to stand trial on security
charges Sept. 30 and face maximum
terms of 25 years. Two are free on
bail and one is in detention.
cused Rhodesian authorities of in-
flicting hardship on 580,00 blacks by
moving them to "protected villages"
away from the guerrilla forces.
Early Thursday, Sister Janice was
taker from the jail to her apartment,

She was met at Johannesburg
airport by two U.S. consular officials
and was scheduled to leave for New
York last night.
"There was a lot of help and a lot of-
prayers," her father, Paul R. Mc-
Laughlin, said in Pittsburgh.
HER MOTHER, Mary Louise, said
she would not object to her daugh-
ter's returning to missionary work in
Africa. "If that's what she wants to
do, that's fine. Of course, she won't
go back to Rhodesia, and that pleases
Her father said Sister Janice, a
missionary in Africa since 1969, is
"dedicated to human rights."
It was not known what pressure, if
any, the U.S. government may have
applied in the McLaughlin case. The
United States does not have diplo-
matic relations with the white-
minority government of Rhodesia.

516 E. Liberty


51 6E. Lbert 9945o5

Motel near N. Y. City caters

Homer is said to have
used 9,00 different words.
(Amazing how far he traveled on so few.)
If you're a stuent, write r t h
more effectively, think how far you ca go with ounew t Doubleat
SRoget's Thesaurus.
You'll get more than 250,000 synonyms
fu words thatill peut sarkle and added life'
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1970's, it's arranged alphabetically, just like a
Ou nwDrov ubl eda Roget's Thesaurus
Only $4.95 regular, $6.95 thumb-iidexed.
Where words have more meaning.
Available at all bookstores.


to gays;
HILLBURN, N.Y. (AP) - The land-
mark Motel-on-the-Mountain embarked
on a new policy of catering to homo-
sexuals yesterday and irate local resi-
dents said they feared it would change
tteir community.
Some citizens threatened demonstra-
tions outside the motel, which sits atop
a large hill 30 miles northwest of New
York City and advertised itself as the
"ultimate resort for gays in the North-
ern states."
LOCAL RESIDENTS talked of enlist-
ing the support of Anita Bryant, who led
a successful campaign for repeal of a
Miami-area ordinance prohibiting
housing and job discrimination against
"I think they are over-reacting," said
Thomas Esposito,. 30, the manager of
the 100-unit motel. "I personally feel
their fears are unwarranted."
,The residents said they were con-
cerned that the motel would lead to es-
tablishment of other homosexual-ori-
ented businesses and draw por-
~VISIBLE FROM several major
highways on its site near the New York-
New Jersey border, the motel was built
nearly 22 years ago. Its pttractive adap-
tation 6f Japanese architecture won
praise for its beauty.
But the resort fell on financial hard
times in recent years, and the current
owner created consternation when he
advertised the new policy of serving as
"the complete all-private paradise for
gays! "
By some estimates, the homosexual
population in New' York City is as high


residents protest
as one million, and Esposito said the building code requ
policy chafige was "to fill a need for an "We don't have
ultimate. resort complex for the gay clientele a man cat
RECENT ADS in New York City pa- "THE ISSUE as
pers promise "gayalife at its peak." discrimination aga
They tout, "HIGHBALL, the disco clos- cause of their sext
est to the clouds and one of the largest, the rights of the c
most pulsating' dance palaces cerned about its ref
anywhere," and promise "Special 'gay- of economic activit
la opening' room rates up to 4 in 'a said Carl Wright, n
room " Sloatsburg.
Brian Miele, Hillburn's part-time Paul Shinners, on
mayor, said, "my phore has been ers, said the new
ringing'for two weeks straight." the gay people and
Miele said there was little officials the community. W
could do beyond seeing that zoning and ably be satellite bl
shoos perhaps w

iremnents were met.
any control over the
ers to," said Miele.
we see it is not one of
ainst individuals be-
:al preferences, but
ommunity to be con-
putation and the type
ies that take place,"
nayor of neighboring
ne of the protest lead-
policy "is exploiting
I feel it's exploiting
feel there will prob-
sinesses opening up,
with pornographic
nybody wants to see
themselves on the

October 112
Intensive Preparation Analyzes
Maximizing Scores Within Abilityl
Law Board Review Center
of Rockland, Inc.
10 Cupsaw Court
Nanuet, New York 10954

"I don't believe a
people flauntingt
street," Shinners ad

The internal protection more women trust

"fi .:t

OF 177

See Formula One racing at its best October 1 & 2 at
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Improve your education at the First Toyota Grand Prix of the
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Study the laws of physics as the world's fastest Formula
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Observe international diplomacy in action as
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Learn economics as you mingle with the jet set.,
Expensive? Not at all, thanks to the exclusive
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Sizes: 38-40-42-44-46
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Buy a Toyota discount ticket package and get substantial savings
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half-price savings on reserved grand-
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TOYO A G A NYou carn save up to $11.50 per
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whether you're going alone, or taking a friend.
So you'd better hurry into your participating Toyota dealer now. While he still has a
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And while you're there, see the Celica GT Liftback, the Official Pace Car of the Toyota
Grand Prix. And all the other pace setting Toyota cars and trucks. There's a Toyota just
right for your needs. On campus. Or off.

Appointments are NOW available for Graduation
Portrait Sittings for the 1978 MICHIGANENSIAN (U-M
Please stop by the Ensian Office at 420 Maynard
{.-e4 +n C ARIn , r -.l 7.A At WA1 \AIlkr1,. $rPv 70 r

-~ ., ,..

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