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December 08, 1977 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-12-08

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2--Thursday, December 8, 1977-The Michigan Daily

Feud hits]
(Continued from Page 1)
The posters in question contain
some information that is of disputed
validity. Freeman last night con-
firmed that he told the secretary of
LSA-SG that his posters "were

LSA-SG
misleading intending to make PESC
look bad."
I The election, which concludes to-
day, is open to all registered LSA stu-
dents who wish to express a prefer-
ence among the candidates.

Writer hails 'passing
torch' of revolution

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

For Used, Rare, and Out-of Print Books

WEST SIE
2BOOK SHOP
4 113 W . LIBERTY (Downtown)
4 995-1891
LIBRARIES & Individual Books Bought
-- Also Thousands of Quality
SUSED PAPERBACKS
As COVER PRICE

By STEVE GOLD
Australian journalist Wilfred Bur-
chett last night described a long chain
of "passing the torch" of national
liberation struggles starting in Fren-
ch Colonial Vietnam in the early 20th
century and leading to Namibia,
Rhodesia and South Africa today.
He said there has been "solidarity
between those fighting for the right of
independence."
SPEAKING LAST night to a sparce
audience in the Modern Language
Building, Burchett, a well-known
author and journalist, traced the roots
of the revolutionary efforts in Africa.
The chain of freedom-fighting began
when the French removed troops
from their colony, Algeria, to fight
against other rebels in another
colony: Vietnam.
When the Viet Minh rebels were vic-
torious, Burchett said, the Algerians
adopted their methods and took the
fight "from one continent to another,"
back to Africa. In Africa, each victory
brought about new struggles and led
to the continuation of the chain.
"As soon as one nation gained in-
dependence," he said, "it allowed

other liberation organizations to use
its territory to set up information
missions, to train troops, and even-
tually launch operations."
IN MANY cases, colonial powers
tried to "cut their losses. . . granting
independence by negotiating with
middle-of-the-road forces to protect
their investments."
Burchett said he believes South
African black leader Steven Biko may
have been an acceptable replacement
for the Vorster regime there, but that
he was "arrested and done away
with" in order to prevent such a com-
promise.
During a question and answer
period after his talk, Burchett read a
statement from the State Department
that said the U.S. "has no infor-
mation" regarding charges that he
tortured American POWs in North
Vietnam or was linked to the KGB, the
Russian Secret Police.
In his long career, Burchett has won
many distinctions. He was the first
western to report on the effects of
radiation at Hiroshima when the U.S.
Army was still denying that radiation
had any ill effects.

In Our Sack Room
Fiction-Poetry-Philosophy-Drama
Psych-Music-Art-And More

Daily Photo by ALAN BILINSKY

WILFRED BURCHETT spoke of struggles for independence around the
world last night at the Modern Language Building.

Action taken on nursing dispute

(Continued from Page 1)
of the chairperson's responsibilities
Davis will be losing, but Marshall said,
"There are some decisions which she
(Davis) will still be making."
Vice President for Academic Affairs
Harold Shapiro, who had been informed
of the conflicts between the faculty
members, said, "Our first order of busi-
ness right now is to establish the
teaching schedule for next semester."
SEVERAL STUDENTS in the pro-
gram were not happy with the decision.

Said one second-year student, "I'm dis-
appointed, I guess. I had wished for
something else, something a little more
assertive than that, something more
concrete. It has absolved them (the
administration) of any responsibility if
the professors decide not to teach."
Another student expressed similar
concern that Lohr's decision would not
be effective.
"I think it's a really nothing way of
dealing with it," she said. The student
added she was "getting fed up with the
whole thing. They (the administration)

are just patting us on the heads and say-
ing, 'Don't worry.' They haven't made
any effort to let us know what's going
on. People are getting sick of the whole
thing."
HANSON MET with students twice in
November and told them that some of
the problems seem to run along racial
lines. Another element in the, matter,
according to Rackham Graduate
School Dean Alfred Sussman, is "ad-
ministrative style."

Belcher nixes re-election bid

(Continued from Page 1)
Ronald Trowbridge said he, too,
though the Belcher decision would
have no effect on the court proceed-
ings, but, unlike Adamo, Trowbridge
finds no connection between the court
battle and Belcher's decision not to
run.
"He's been on for two terms,''
, apPUsumw i A fter
New
3 year'S,
jea wArT?
B.S. & GRADS, have you
planned your career?
JW_ WE H19E
OPPORWUNIT1ES11
Contact: Oriole McLean or
An Pat Richers
Airmaive Nurse Recruiters
Action U-M Med Center
Non-Dscriminaory
Employer 763-3010

BUDWEISER* KING OF BEERS' * ANHEUSER-BUSCH. INC. "ST. LOUIS
WHEN DO JOURNALISM
MAJORS SAY BUDWEISER.?
<> :; AW;. HT: :E GOT TWO 8y-LNES
. AND A FRONT PAGE FEATURE
~~~~......... :
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AND SHARE A PITCHER £
oP COW BUD k OVER AT MARWYS,k
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Trowbridge said. "That's the normal
length of time. I don't think the judge
will take that into consideration."
Democrats, however, like Council-
man Earl Greene, see Belcher's deci-
sion as political maneuvering on the
part of the Republicans, who hope to
hold onto Belcher's Fifth Ward seat
in the event that Belcher is declared
the mayor.
"He (Belcher) expects to unseat
Wheeler in the court process and he
fully expects to be mayor," Greene
says. "By not running, they secure
the two Fifth Ward seats and they
plan on Belcher becoming mayor."
VV How
I found
36
extra
days
last
"I used to be too
uncomfortable to do
much of anything when I
had my menstrual
period. It was like losing
at least three days every
month. Then, last year, I
switched to Tampax
tampons. Now I'm
always on the go:'
Making every day
count is what Tampax
tampons are all about.
They eliminate chafing,
bulk and bulges. In fact,
once the tampon is prop-
erly in place, you can't
even feel it's there.
And Tampax
tampons are uniquely
designed to conform to
individual vaginal con-
tours. Which means
there's less chance of
leakage or bypass.
With Tampax

But while Belcher's decision not to
run is being construed as a GOP
power play, the Democrats have
other plans. Some, like Grace and
Greene, do not think Belcher's
vacant seat will necessarily be a
Republican shoe-in.
"Each year, we have gotten more
and more," Greene said.
Belcher, meanwhile, still considers
himself a force in the upcoming
elections and in future Ann Arbor
city politics.
"I'm too young to give up politics,"
Belcher said. "It's too much fun. I'll
stay in city politics, though - I don't
want to go to Lansing."~
Belcher said he had no plans to
make a second run for the Mayor's
office in 1979, saying, "I hope to be
mayor by then."
MONSTER INSURANCE
NEW ORLEANS (AP)-Godzilla, the
movie monster known as the scourge of
cities and human life, is protected by
insurance.
'"When we were approached to issue
the insurance," said Edward Yerger,
resident vice president of Fireman's
Fund Insurance Companies branch
here, "no one had the nerve to turn
Godzilla down.
"But we're not complete pushovers.
-We'd heard Godzilla has. breath that
would fry a chicken, so we wrote the
policy to exclude any loss caused by ex-
treme temperatures, as well as wear
and tear, dishonesty, flood and
mysterious disappearances." Verger
added.
The request for coverage,made by
Cinema Shares International, was ac-
tually for a monster costume used to
promote a Godzilla film at theaters
around the country. The insurance firm
wrote a scheduled articles floater with
a $5,000 limit.

C>

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
volume LXXXvIII, No.75
Thursday, December 8,1977
is edited and managed by students at the University
of .Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates:
$12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.
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