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November 06, 1977 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-11-06

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


THIS COULD BE YOUR
I /TICKET to PERUDISE
AND A
EXPERIENCE REAL JUNGLE!
I CAMP IN MAYARUINS I
STALK MAGIC MUSHROOMS 1
Round trip and accommodations; Eleven days & nights
R MORE INFORMATION FILL OUT AND NAME
107 TO P.O BOX 7928 ANN ARBOR I CITY STATE
and ZIP

Page 2-Sunday, November 6, 1977-The Michigan Daily
MASTER MINDS MEET IN MATCH:

Blue, OSU to fight with logic

J.L. Hudson's Briarwood store. The
top player of that match will then ad-
vance to the National Intercollegiate
Finals in New York, while the losing
school will have a chance to redeem
itself in the next day's football game
The student who advances to New
York will have his tab paid by Invicta
Plastics, the firm that manufactures
MasterMind and sponsors thenation-
wide competition. The U.S. champion
will then move on to London (all
expenses paid) to face European
champs.
"ANY 'UNIVERSITY student can
come and try out," said Bontekoe of
today's intramural match. Contest-
ants who make it to the semifinals
will be rewarded with a complimen-
tary Super MasterMind game.
"Games just fascinate me," said

freshman engineering student Terry
Lyzen, who has s'pent the last month
in intensive training for today's con-
test.
An avid fan of all analytical games,
Lyzen has been practicing his strate-
gies on fellow Couzens Hall residents.
/ f
LYZEN EMPHASIZED -that the
best training is actually playing the
game. He said an especially good
practice technique is to break the
code with the help of other players.
According to Lyzen, novel strategies'
can often be learned from other
players.
The two-contestant game is played
on a small board using colored pegs.
One player, the 'codemaker,' sets up
four pegs in any combination of six
possible colors. The other player, the
'codebreaker,' attempts to deduce

the color and location of the hidden
pegs.
The codebreaker places four pegs
on the board as a guess to the real
combination. The codemaker them
indicates whether any of the pegs are
the correct color or the correct color
and position without referring speci-
fically to any of the four pegs. This
sequence continues until the code is
broken.
THE GAME, created four years
ago, boasts 25 million players world-
wide. Instructions are printed for
fans in ten languages including
Cyrillic and Swahili. Every week
more than 350,000 game boards and
25 tons of pegs are manufactured.
Today's contest will be held at
p.m. in the Michigan League.

Ex-employes chip in to cover
former CIA chief's court fine

By AP and UPI
WASHINGTON - Former CIA
director Richard Helms, fined $2,000
for not being truthful with a Senate
committee, will be able to pay the
debt with money collected in waste-
baskets at a meeting of retired CIA
employes.
The retired CIA workers, meeting
after Helms was sentenced Friday,
put two wastebaskets atop a piano
and tossed in checks and money to
pay the former spy chief's fine.
HELMS WAS. FINED for telling
two Senate committees in 1973 that
his agency had never meddled in
Chilean politics. However, Senate
investigators later found that CIA
agents had tried to keep Salvador
Allende, Chile's late Marxist politi-
cian, out of power by any means
money could buy, including military
coup.
Helms, who appeared at the sched-
uled meeting at a suburban country
club, got a standing ovation from the
No Waiting
4 HAIRCUTTERS
DASCOLA
STYLISTS
Liberty off State
E. Univ. OlSo: Univ.

more than 400 former CIA officers.
It wasn't known how much money
was collected, but one member of the
organization of retired CIA employes
said: "The baskets were filling up
fast when I left. I think it is safe to
say there was more than enough con-
tributed to pay the $2,000 fine."
OTHER CIA and retired CIA em-
ployes said they contributed for
weeks to a defense fund to help
defray Helms' legal costs.
In a later statement, retired U.S.
Army Gen. Richard Stillwell, presi-
dent of, the Association of Former
Intelligence Officers, s t r o n g 1 y
praised Helms.
"I admire Helms for choosing that
course of action which had minimum
adverse impact on the national se-
curity and its external relations -
and the more so because he knew
that that course placed his career
and reputation in jeopardy," Stillwell
said.
STILLWELL SAID the Helms case
also raised serious questions about
the executive branch's future deal-
ings with Congress.
"If an official of the executive
branch can be forced to disclose to a
committee of Congress, in open
session, the most sensitive secrets of
nationalsecurity on painof prosecu-
tionl, then'the President may well be
denied the eapability to insure an,

-9

Helms

Graduate Studies Program -
School of Management
Syracuse Univ., Syracuse, NY'

adequate national defense," he said
In addition to the fine, Helms al@
got a two-year suspended sentenc
after pleading no contest to two
counts of failing to fully answer
questions put to him during a 19
Senate hearing.
THE JUSTICE Department ajg1
Helms claimed that government se-
crets would have come out are
national security would have bee6
jeopardized if Helms had gone t
trial on the charges.
He claimed his oath of secrecy
the-CIA prevented him from makin
a full disclosure to Congress abod
spy activities that led to the downfal
of Chile's elected socialist gover
ment and the death of Allende in
Sept. 11, 1973, military coup.
"You can pick up any book
Western civilization and find th"
same defense," said U.S. Districa
Judge Barrington Parker, who se#
tenced Helms..
Parker also said he was certain th
United States had not seen the las
effort of a government official t
condone his actions by saying he wa,
working in the interests of nationa
security.

r----------- WRITE YOUR AD HERE! -----------.
t -- t

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The School of Management of

University, Syracuse, NY, will be interview-
ing interested applicants for their Graduate
Studies Programs on:
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10
9:00 AM-4:30 PM
For further information, please contact the Place-
ment/Career Services office on your campus.

Syracuse

The University ranks fifth among al
undergraduate institutions in the natio
as a producer of doctoral candidates
according to a study reported in 'Scien
ce magazine.

1
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AAMi Awith ( eLp 1r - C lsifieds, The Michigan Daily

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