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February 03, 1977 - Image 8

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1977-02-03

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Page Eight


Thursday, February 3, 1977

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday1 February 3, 1977

NEW HAVEN, Conn. (AP) -
The cold winter has been tough
on Jean Rogers, but her warm
smile still glows.
Have a flair for
artistic writinq?
If you are inteyest-
ed in reviewinag
poetry, and music
or writing feature
stories about the
drama, dance, film
arts: Contact Arts
Editor, o The
Michigan Daily.

bad L
At 32, the mother of three
teen-age sons is an invalid suf-
fering from multiple sclerosis.
Her husband is jobless. The la-
test blow came when her old-
est s'on, Wayne, 16, was laid off
from his construction job be-
cause of the weather. He had
quit school to help the family.
mas were bleak at the family's
mas were bleak at the family's
blue cottage in picturesque Old
Saybrook on Long Island Sound.
The living room sofa and chairs
were worn from age. There was
no food, no fuel, not even a tele-
phone. A CB radio was there for
an emergency.

uck cripple Conn. amily British
Just before Thanksgiving, Ms. brought the Rogers food, tur- her because of the spasms in here. That's one way to look at 9 n I h
Rogers' husband, Wayne, 36, keys for Thanksgiving and her hands. it." There is more surgeryk
lost his job working on a fish-'Christmas. The Salvation Army Ms. Rogers just underwent an scheduled for Ms. Rogers.
ing boat for another man who chipped in. operation at the Yale-New Ha- "But I'm going to go home LONDON (AP and R
died suddenly. Rogers said they "We were out of money all ven Medical Center to cut cords first," she said softly. U.N. Ambassador A
had planned to become 'partners winter," said young Wayne in her spine to release her legs '-Young o>ened his miss
but the boat owner's death came Rogers. " "We burned firewood which had contracted to her TO TIE OR NOT TO TIE rica yesterday with a
so unexpectedly the legal work in the fireplace for three stomach. briefings by top-level 1
never got done. months. We got it from trees we "The doctor told me she had ly there are'reports of advertis- timism for a quick sett
The family's income from wel- in cousin'e s ad." pain, but she wouldn't admit it ing' and promotional literature Rhodesia had "waned.
fare and Social Security was Wayne, his father, and two a oe"si h le oesfo mrcnfrstri
6 and mo a - ts of it brothers, Tony, 15, and John,'a hoe," si d t R e r Asican ir lturning Young gave few d
littlea13malternatdwstayingup night as he held his wife's hand at her up inside Russia. The latest iswht edscida
going for rent. That left a little 13, alternated staying up nights bedside. While he was there, "How To Tie a Tie" which is what he described nt"
oe$10frfofean t-to keep the fire going and Ms. grudoinainb
over $100 for food fuel and oth- t oger a fr gil a d w s somebody had called his broth- a chart put out by the Men's Secretary Anthony Cro
er utilities. It would 'not stretch Rogers warm until a few weeks er about a possible job for him. Tie Foundation for AmericanSertyAthyCr
that far in the coldest of win- ago when the town purchasede Tie atn forsmeri Ivor Richard, chairma
teatars inthecoldstof fuel oil for the family. "It's pretty hard,"? he said, retailers and consumers. stalled Geneva talks o
ters. "but we're getting by. Anyway, Herman Sumner recently sia. The ambassador
MEldic fr the rh rh R'ERQ ANTD hic c f d '- l Pa + -W'r t ilm called the Men's Tie Founda- that his loss of nptim

Ibrief Young
odcsian issue
Reuter) - "NO, IT'S NOT assured. In
4 n d r e w fact, there's a sense in which
ion to Af- the Cubans bring a certain sta-
round of bility and order -i to Angola,
British of--i'for, instance - and that the ene-
rd his op- mry, all over the world, I think,
lement in is chaos.

details ofj
as "back-
y Foreign
sland and
an. of the
on Rhode-
nism was
A lack of

biua aes zrom t e cnurcn

Kutjt!KbAi~ ns sons iec'

we're am iogeiner. we re sum i


tion director, Gerald Andersen,
and reported that the founda-
tion's illustrated chart on "How
To Tie a Tie" has been en-
larged and. translated into Rus-
sian. He saw it hanging promi-
nently in the tie section of
GUM department store during
a recent Moscow trip.
Two questions occur to An-
dersen. How did GUM get the
chart? And what does "Wind-
sor Knot" look like translated
into Russian?
Find What You're
Looking For in
The Classifieds

probably the result o

YOUNG, President Carter's
emissary, arrived in London aft-
er two grueling days of courtesy
calls on fellow United Nations
ambassadors in New York, and'
he caught only a couple hours of
sleep on the flight to London.
"Nobody's ?given up hope, but
nobody expects any easy an-
swers," Young said after an
hour-long meeting with Richard.
"I know negotiations on Rhode-
sia are going to be a long and
tedious process."-
Meanwhile, in Washington, the
State Department yesterday
tried to put the record straight
on a remark by Young that the
presence of Cuban troops had
brought stability to Angola.
Young was asked in a televi-
sion interview last week if the
presence of Cuban troops in
Southern Africa meant further
guerrilla warfare was inevit-

Homemode Soup and Sandwich 50c
"Socialism: Goal for the Future?"
802 MONROE-(Corner of Oakland)

"When there's a nation with a
military unit that's disciplined,
it can be ordered in, it can be
ordered out. I have no question
in my mind but that we could
negotiate very successfully with-
drawal of Cuban troops from
southern Africa," he said in the
While in London yesterday,
Young held a series of meetings
with British ministers respon-
sible for African and United Na-
tions affairs.
AT ALL these meetings,
Young's aides said, the conver-
sation turned invariably to the
situation 'in Rhodesia and the
possibility of an escalation of
the guerrilla war there.
the nationalist movement fight-
ing for the independence of
Namibia (South-West'Africa) to-
day accused the United States of
planning to train a black puppet
army to back a South African-
supported government in the
The accusation was made in a
statement by SWAPO (the
South West Africa People's Or-
ganization) to the liberation
committee of the Organization
of African Unity (OAU), which
channels military and other aid
to African nationalist groups.
SWAPO representative Moses
Garoeb told the committee to-
day, "Black Americans are to
be used in training the proposed
puppet army, which will also be
armed by the Americans," he
GAROEB accused the United
States of "pretending to be hon-
est brokers in finding a solu-
tion," while helping South Africa
install "a puppet regime."
A spokesman for the libera-
tion committee told reporters
the OAU body had "reaffirmed
its commitment to increase ev-
ery possible assistance" to
SWAPO today.
SWAPO dfd not name the
source of its allegations about
U.S. alleged intent in the terri-
Young also plans to visit Tan-
zania, where he- will be the
guest of President Julius Nyer-
ere at celebrations, marking
Tanzania's political union. The
American delegation plans to
head directly to Zanzibar, the
island which combined with
'mainland Tanganyika to form
modern Tanzania.
During his 10 days in Tanzania
and in Nigeria, Young intends
to hold extensive talks with ma-
jor African heads of state and
leaders of southern African lib-
eration movements. His find-
ings are expected to form the
basis of the Carter administra-
tion's Africa policy.

Or- :
" ,,,i
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- .-





11 C-' l
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read ing

Young's aides said the ambas-
sador has not ruled out a visit
to South Africa, but they said
there had been no invitataion
from the government of Prime
Ministe John Vorster.

of the Anchor Inn
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