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October 08, 1976 - Image 10

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-10-08

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

r

Frtoy, October 8, 1976

Page en TE MICIGANDAIL

I

Black Rhodesians Bangkok, Thailand calm after
cautioned on split bloody Wednesday relellioo
By The Associated Press be told that nobody wants to (Continued from Page l tions. He did not give details. meetings by more than five
Rival black Rhodesians cau- expel them from this country. the object was to set up a Bangkok's 30-odd newspaners persons are forbidden. A senior
tioned one another of the dan- The whites who believe that military dictatorship closely were shut down, but the regime police officer said his men
gers of civil war yesterday blacks are human beings and linked with Washington. The said they could submit applica- were looking for student sub-
while foreign leaders warned of want to live with them have a coup was a counter-attack by tions to resume publication. versives and Vietnamese Com-
continuing warfare and possible place to live in Zimbabwe, Rho- U. S. and Thai reactionaries The military takeover follow- mn-'ists and had also confis-
outside intervention unless a desia." against the people of Southeast ed months of complaints by cated Communist literature as
peaceful black takeover in Rho- JOSHUA NKOMO, head of the Asia, the radio said.) rightists objecting to growing the dragnet continied in Bang-

desia can be achieved.
:1 Bishop Abel Muzorewa, lead-
er of the external faction of
Rhodesia's divided African Na-
tional Council (ANC) said unityj
among Rhodesia's 6.4 million
blacks would be "a good rem-j
edy for preventing civil war."
MUZOREWA, 52, also called
on the country's 278,000 whites,
"not to run away but to sur-
render power to the majority
- and live on an equality basis
with Africans."
In New York, the foreign min-
ister of Mozambique, Joaquim
Alberto Chissano, said the guar-
rilla war would continue in Rho-
desia until the black. majority
gains power. He spoke to re-
porters after meeting with Sec-
retary of State Henry Kissinger,,
saying, "It is fantasy to speak
of peace, because war is there"
in Rhodesia.
Muzorewa returned to Salis-
bury five days ago after more
than a year in self-imposed
exile. His statement said,. "The
whites who are in exodus mcst

ANC's domestic wing, said in
Lusaka, Zambia, that failure to
reunite feuding nationalist fac-
tions could lead to civil war
before majority rule is achiev-'
ed.
Nkomo has been mentioned as
a possible first prime minister
of a black Rhodesia. He flew;
yesterday from Zambia to Ma-
puto, Mozambique, for talks
with Robert Mugabe, a leader
of the Zimbabwe African Na-
tional Union (ZANU), in a bid
to forge unity among blackI
guerrillas operating from Mo-
zambique.
The Rev. Nhabanigi Sithole,
another ZANU leader, said in
trol of ZANU from Mugabe,
Lusaka he would wrest con-
who now claims full leadership.
Sources in Sailisbury said yes-
terday black nationalist guerril-
las had blown up a railroad
bridge over the Matetsi River,
plunging into the river a loco-
motive and 11 cars of a train
hauling copper from Zaire
through Zambia and Rhodesia
to South African ports.
PAID POLITICAL ADv.

Thailand now is firmly under
the control of a military tri-
iumvirate headed by Admiral
Sa-Ngad Chaloryoo, a veteran
officer who retired a week ago
as armed forces supreme com-
mander.
APART from a few tanks out-
side maior militarv offices and
the occasional machine gun
blinker near potential trouble
snots, there was no evident
presence of the new military
authority vesterday.
Bangkok's hectic traffic was
r e d u c e d considernhly. All
schools were closed and there
was hesitation on the part of
somp citizens to venture out.
But otherwise life was nor-
mal in this city of more than
four million neonle, -any of
them relieved that calm had
retlrned after Wednesday's
fighti"g.
AUTHOR TTES an-
no'nred some form of censor-
shin would be imoosed on all
[nlblicatinns, radio and televi-
sion, and a sokesman said
there would be some censormhin
on international news organi7a-

lawlessness, corruption, stu-
dent violence and the weakness
of the ousted government.
D E S C R I B I N G the
final clash Wednesday between
' police and students at the uni-
1 versity, Associated Press writer
and photographer Neal Ulovich
said:
"The police were on the at-
tack and the rightists were
cheering their simnort . . . I
could hear that 90 ner cent of
the fire was going in one direc-
tion toward the students. Oe-
casionally it seemed a roind
came back."
Later he came across crowds
Pathered around the bodies of
two Ivnched students hanging
from trees. RPferring to the
crowds, he said:
"THETR ANGER was white
hot . . . I don't know how much
earlier the students had been
Ivnched - probably ist a few
minutes - but enraged right-
ists felt robbed by death and
continued to batter the bodies."
Most arrested students were
i anarently beine nicked in in
the streets, where political

A WHITE OFFICER barks 'orders
"passing out" (graduation) parade
Rhodesian police force.

AP Photo
to an all-black unit of police cadets during a recent
in Salisbury, Rhodesia. The recruits will serve in the

kok and nearby Nakhon Pathos
and Chonburi.
Charges against the arrested,
kept at several detention cen-
ters, include insulting the mon-
archv, Communist involvement,
resisting arrest and illegal pos-
s-ssion of weanons. Police said
all. incl'dina four top leftist
st-Aent leasers, were being
'-eld without bail.
NO OPEN r,'sistance to the
"nw nvdnr was reported in
R--knk or the provinces.
S-oral sources said Puev
TTnrnkern,: reftor of Tham-
masat Tniversity and a pro-
'inent educator, had left the
rnlintrv.
Seni and memhers of his fal-
len government could not be
reached by telenhone, but there
was no indication they were
being detained.
C 0 M M U N I S T Vietnam
and Laos attacked the "Thai
di-tntorial clicue" in their of-
fiil media.
Sangad is generally regarded
as pro-American and the Thai
military had close ties with the
United States when Thailand
was used as a staging area for
air strikes against Communist
Indochina during the war in
Southeast Asia.All U. S. forces,
except for a few advisers, were
withdrawn earlier this year.
Despite the strong language
from both Vietnam and Laos,
both seemed to refrain from a
direct attack on .a government-
to-government level. Thailand
and Vietnam established diplo-
matic relations in August but
ambassadors have yet to be
exchanged.
China's official mass media
remained silent on the Thai
development. Thailand, accus-
tomed to military rule, has seen
14 coups since World War 11.

Pa

I
r
1/

p iW'WULWV

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Sun., Oct.
2-b
Farmers
Market
Detroit St.
Ann Arbor

Something for Everyone
ctJunqnue
Arts & Crafts
10 Baby Items
10 Baked Goods
Plants
Toys
' Used Beoks
co ierc"e"
C-Elne

Engineering.
Graduates
Winter & Spring
John Deere, the world's largest producer
of argriculturol equipment as well as a
growing line of industrial and consumer
products will be on campus:
OC"OBER 12TH
To discuss Career Opportunities in the
following areas:
Industrial Engineering
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We want to meet with Candidates who
have appropriate Bachelor's or Master's
degrees in Industrial or Mechanical
Engineering.
We offer the selected applicants excel-
lent startina salaries, a complete. em-
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To meet with our Reore.sentatives. con-
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information.
JOHN DEERE
An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F

Horseback Riding
(NO GUIDES)
Hayrides-
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1 hr. South on RT 23
To Someria
Exit on M 151-East 5 min.
DOUGLAS MEADOWS
RANCH
2755 M 151
Temperance, MI 48182
Ph. 313-856-3973

i

Authorized by PIERCE for CONGRESS '76 committee. A copy of our
report is on file with the Federal Election Commission and may be
purchased from the Federal Election Commission, Washington, D.C.
W. H. Locke Anderson, Treas.

"% MIIOF

-PAID ADVERTISEMENT

On

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ann

arbor

inn

SawdaIwood
RESTAURANT £ tUNGE

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Restaurant

1,

Can elot Roonm,
Authentic Northern
Italian Cuisine
Zelda's Greenh1ouse
DISCOTEQUE
3250 WASHTENAW, ANN ARBOR

DISCO NIGHTLY 9-1:30

DINNE

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11:30-3 SNACKS
HAPPY HOUR 4-8 Mon.-Fri.
TG DISCO Every Friday 3-8 p.m.

5-9
10-12
5-5955

611 CHURCH ST., AA

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THE ANN ARBOR INN'S
Sandalwood t
RESTAURANT d LtU?4rt
Featuring the Famous Sandalwood Seafood Salad Bar
A Truly Gracious Dining Experience
"Where the sky's the limit"
Ann Arbor's only high-rise restaurant and lounge
CASUAL DRESS' ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY
769-9500 100 S. Fourth Ave. Ann Arbor

Evening hostess Cindy Mack stands next to the Seafood
Salad Bar in the Sandalwood Restaurant in what is obviously
an after hours photo.-
Next time you want to get away from the typical Ann
Arbor night life, try a little altitude instead of a drive. The
11th floor of the Ann Arbor Inn offers a sensual treat
totally unlike anything within sight. And from 11 stories
that's a lot of territory.
The steak and seafood menu in the Sandalwood Restau-
rant offers diversity and originality to charm taste buds you
might not have known you had. A limited but eclectic wine
list offers suitable compliments to any of the entrees.
Broiled Half Pound Jumbo ,Lobster Tail stuffed a la
Sandalwood is one of the longest names on any menu and
decidedly a most memorable taste treat. The white sauce with
crab meat was a perfect compliment to an old favorite and
climaxed a fantastic meal of French Onion soup, steamed
mussels with tomato sauce, two trips to the salad bar and
a baked potato with sour cream. The "seafood salad bar"
has fried ovsters steamed mussels or clams and occasional

A, jovial afternoon crowd enjoys the world's most comfortable
cocktail chairs and the relaxed atmosphere of the 11th floor
lounge.
of October. There is never a cover or minimm at the Sandal-
wood, and you are advised to come early on weekends to
avoid the inevitable lines.
- Although the 11th floor exudes class with its floor to
ceiling windows, chandeliers, and live plants, there is no
dress code of any kind. The resulting mix of clientele can
be very entertaining to even the most seasoned of 'people
watchers.'
If a night out with excellent food or live music doesn't
suit you, the Ann Arbor Inn has a first floor lounge decorated
with Victorian-style furnishings that is appropriately called
the Pub. It's an intimate room that seems to have been trans-
ported from the English countryside of a hundred years ago.
Currently, it is open only on Friday and Saturday nights.
To round out the entertainment offerings, the Ann Arbor
Inn also has a dinner theatre 'in-the-round' called the Cocktail
Plavhouse Currentlv nlavine its fourth week is the musical

We cut the ribbon to Ann Ar-
bor's hottest disco this summer.
A wild and w o o d y place.
When you need a break from
studying, close the books and
m;,yC on out to the JRLC. Lum-
ber on in.
JACKSON ROAD LOGGG CU.
2800 Jackson Rd., Ann Arbor

Huron Hotel and Lounge
-Monday Greek nite
- - 0

N

NOW OPEN
- Wfh h flt c

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