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October 12, 1976 - Image 10

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Michigan Daily, 1976-10-12

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday; October 12, 1'976I

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Fuesdoy, October 12, 1976
0 0

Tapes may reveal
Ford lied-Conyers
NEW YORK (UPI) - Rep. probe because he felt it set a
John Conyers (D-Mich.) yester-, bad precedent for investigations
day said unreleased White ; into presidential affairs, and
House tapes from the Nixon not because Nixon told him to.
Administration may show that
Gerald Ford perjured himself CONYERS said he read pas-j
before two congressional com- sages in a soon - to - be - pub-'
mittees when he said Richard I lished book written by Dean
Nixon did not order him to which described Nixon's orders
block the Watergate investiga- to Haldeman to "head off" the
tion. Patman investigation.
Conyers said he has asked ' Conyers said the book de-
Special Watergate Prosecutor scribes how "in the Sept. 15,
Charles Ruff to investigate 1972, tape, there were instruc-
the possibility that Ford was tions that Nixon wanted it (the!
instructed by Nixon to block an Patman investigation) headed
early investigation by the House off, and he instructed John
Committee on Banking and Ehrlichman to tell Ford and
Currency into the source of . Gerry Brown, a Michigan con-:
money found on the Watergate gressman who served on the
burglars when they were ar- House Banking Committee, to
rested inside Democratic Na-'head it off."'
tional Headquarters in 1972. "If it turns out Congressman:
THAT COMMITTEE, headed Ford was acting on White
by the late Rep. Wright Pat, House orders, it is quite
man, voted shortly after the possible that he may be sub-!
break-in not to subpoena top I ject to a charge of obstructing
White House aides, including justice. He certainly would
John Dean and H. R. "Bob"|have committed perjury before;
Haldeman, for questioning two congressional committees,"
about the burglars' money. Conyers said.
"Many questions that later s

Fighting increases as Palestinians storm
Rhodesian talks near qvrn nawi

1 ! 1 i i"ll

SALISBURY, Rhodesia (AP)
- An upsurge in fighting even
as blacks and whites prepare for
talks on Rhodesia's future has
killed 10 black guerrillas and
10 civilians, the government re-
ported yesterday.
Government security chiefs
also said guerrillas had shot
three black civilians whose bod-
ies were found roped together.
The initial report gave no furth-
er detail and it was unclear im-
mediately whether the victims
were three black nationalists
missing since last week.
THOSE MEN WERE members
of a nationalist faction led by
Bishop Abel Muzorewa and may
have fallen victim to an out-
break of violence between na-
tionalist groups.
The government communique
said guerrillas over the week-
end blew up part of a road
bridge straddling the Inyan-
gombe River in the Rhodes-
Inyanga National Park, a popu-
lar tourist resort about 2 miles

Robert Mugabe, said Monday
he was pessimistic about the
chances of success for the Brit-
ish-sponsored Geneva confer-
ence, which is scheduled to be-
gin Oct. 21 and is designed to
produce a biracial interim gov-
ernment for Rhodesia.
MUGABE, a factional leader
with close ties to black Rhodes-
ian guerrillas operating from
nearby Mozambique, said Rho-
desian Prime Minister Ian
Smith's insistence on white con-
trol of the army and police in
an interim government means
there is "obviously no starting
point for talks."
Mugabe and Joshua Nkomo,
another factional leader, have
formed a united front and de-
manded a delay in the Geneva
conference and an immediate
transfer to black rule, without
an interim -regime.
There were reports in London
yesterday that Foreign Ministf
Anthony Crosland was consider-
ing postponing the conference.
SMITH'S WHITE minority
government here has consistent-
ly rejected the idea of an im-
mediate transfer of power, and
sugagests
iealliaids
go barefoot at least a few hours
each day.
MOST PROBLEMS seen in
orthopedic foot clinics in the
United States -- corns, bunions,
deformed toes, flat feet, ath-
letes foot, ingrown toenail -

a government spokesman r
erated that stand yesterd
saying, "There is no suggest
that any constitutional matt
will be discussed."
The security chiefs said
white construction worker, R
ert Bruce Scott, 29, was am
the 10 civilian victims of
latest wave of violence. T
said Scott was shot as he p
ed up a work gang from
black hotel in an area wh
guerrillas are active. They s
a black bystander wasa
killed.
FIVE OTHER civilians w
killed by security forces-f
black women accompanying
band of guerrillas and a bl
civilian who died of wou
after being shot in a cur.
area.
The government officials
not list any casualties am
security forces..
Scott was the 47th whitec
iliin to lose his life in the gu
rilla war, according to gove
ment accounts. More than
black civilians have been
ported killed.
Skilled
workers
balk on
contraci
(Continued from Page 1)

y By The Associated Press Rome had in their possession a the Palestinians into a small
Lion Palestinian gunmen raided Sy-:list of the 100 to be freed and area of western Lebanon. The
ers rian embassies in Italy and!handed over to the Palestine Palestinians, the stronger ele-
Pakistan yesterday, apparently Liberation Organization (PLD) ment in the Lebanese lPftist-
a hoping to avenge Syria's inter as well as writings about over- Palestinian alliance fighting
Lob- vention against the Palestinian throwing the Syrian government, right-wing Lebanese Christians,
ong guerrillas in Lebanon and to the Italian sources said. contend that Damascus is trying
the seize hostages and force con- IN BEIRUT, a PLO spokes- to take control of their move-
hey cessions from Syria. man said the guerrilla organiza- ment.
ick- In Rome, three men with sub- tion had no connection with In Rome the lead f ih
a machine guns and grenades either the attack in Rome or the attackers identified er oNabi
ere strode into the embassy in the one in Pakistan. Hasnen. 25, of Lebanon, said
aid fashionable Parioli district, shot At Islamabad, unconfirmed they were members of the
also and seriously wounded a diplo- reports said one of the raiders "Black June" mover ent, named
mat and held five hostages for was killed and the other two for the month when Syria first
ere two hours before surrendering were wounded in a gun battle temotwnSyafrs
to police. with police. Sources there said r
a IN ISLAMABAD, Pakistan, the Palestinians also lobbed a "WE DID NOT want to harm
ack three Palestinians attacked the grenade into the Syrian am- anyone," he told a radio inter-
nds Syrian embassy and ambas sa- bassador's house but no one viywer, He sad the antet
few dor's residence but were inter- was injured when it went off. call attention "to the betrayal
did cepted by police, informed The incident further compli- of the Syrian government and
ong sources said. cated continuing peace talks the plot of Arab states against
Italian police sources said the among Lebanese, Palestinian the Palestinian people."
civ- attackers in Rome had hoped to and Syrian representatives in Hunen Hatem, 45, first secre-
ler- take the Syrian ambassador Lebanon. in the Rome embassy, was
Ir hostage and then present de- taryinteRmebaszS
ern-hstg an e prsn e shot in the leg when one f the
550 mands such as the withdrawal THE SYRIANS have thrown guhoen s le en oe of e
re- of Syrian troops from Lebanon an estimated 21,000 troops into ginmen sprayed an embassy
or their surrender to Palestin- the civil war-torn nation since Hatem had stopped gun re.
- ians and the release of 100 Pal- June in an attempt to impose a farewell befoe ppen yoday
estinians jailed in Syria. The political settlement in the 18-;oreleavingM ay
ambassador was not present. month-old conflict. for a new assignment in West
The Palestinians captured in The Syrian troops have oushed Germany.

'eit-

came out in the House Jidic- IN A LETTER to Ruff dated from the Mozambique border.
iary committee would have October 8, Conyers said, "I In Dar es Salaam, Tanzania,
come out 7 or 8 days after the have reason to believe that the' a key black nationalist leader,
break-in" if the White House tapes covering the period of - __---_
aides had been forced to testify ' Sept. 15, 1972, through May
before Patman's committee, 11973, when the Senate Water-
Conyers said. . gate hearings commenced, con- O
During House and Senate Ju- tain the information that would
diciary ICommittee investiga-' clarify Mr. Ford's role in this,
tions on his nomination to be- matter," and asked that the u nu su al
come vice president, Ford said taped conversations between
he tried to block the Patman Nixon and Ford be examined.
_-- - The tapes are being held by
VEGETARIANS the General Services Adminis- CHICAGO (A) - For healthier
SOUTH HADLEY, Mass. (A') tration until the U. S. Supreme feet and a happier state of
- The vegetarian diet is "in" Co'irt decides if they belong to mind, a Louisiana surgeon pre-
at Mount Holyoke College. Nixon or the American people. scribes going barefoot, for at
Some 300 students eat their Convers also said he would least part of each day.
meals regularly at the newly ask Fen. Peter Rodino, (D-N. Along with this he recom-
opened vegetarian lunch center J.), chairman of the House Ju- mends sitting on the floor for;
at the college. diciarv Committee, to investi- a while to prevent arthritis in
Dishes ranging from eggplant, gate the charges. the hip joint.
parmesan and corn custard to:r In Washington, a White House
Caribbean bean casserole are spokesman who was asked toI THESE prescriptions werej
prepared from recipes submit- comment on Conyers' remarks; given by Dr. Paul Brand of the
ted by students, or obtained said only, "That is a matter U. S. Public Health Service,
from books and restaurants. for the courts to decide." Carville, La., at the clinical,
__.--_ __.__ _-_congress of the American Col-
_____..-----_lege of Surgeons.I
Tuesday Luncheon Discussion Brand, a native of Great
12 noon-October 12th Britain who spent much of his
TOPIC: life working and teaching in In-
VIETNAMA AFTER T HE WA R "c and Africa, told a news con-
GI ~IV erence yesterday that he takes
SPEAKER: off his shoes every day when
BARBARA F UI ' .E R he gets home and gets "tre-!
mendous mental refreshment"
Director of Interface Council for Peace and form walking around barefoot.
recent visitor to Vietnam "The average person who
Ecumenical Campus Center walks barefoot has healthier
921 CHURCH ST. feet than the average person
75c RESERVATIONS REQUESTED 662-5529 who wears shoes," Brand said
in suggesting that Americans

I
i
i
r
I
i

result trom wearing shoes, he up from $8.15 to $9.34.
reported. HOWEVER, many tradesmen
In, shoes, Brand said, the foot have complained their wage
loses sensitivity and mobility incae is n sfier The
and intrinsic muscle strength. also have griped about not
"The barefoot walker," he not- getting adequate representa-
ed, "receives a continuous tion within the union, and bar-
stream of information about the gainers' failure to protect them
ground and about his own rela- from losing their jobs to outside;
tionship to it, while the shod contractors.
foot sleeps inside an unchang- UAW President Leonard
"genvironment.sa a Voodcock has saidhthe strike
"There is a sense of alive- will continue 'if the national
ness and joy which I experi- pact, put together late last,
ence walking barefoot that I Tuesday, is rejected by the
never get in shoes," he added. tradesmen. However, he has ex-
Sensitive feet protect the an- pressed confidence the accord,
kle and other parts of the body will be ratified.
as well, Brand said, because In the last round of talks in
they warn barefoot persons of 1973, Ford tradesmen rejected
what is underfoot so they do not the settlement and forced bar-
trip or fall. gainers to renegotiate provi-!
sions concerning a newly ac-
quired right to refuse overtime;
work. The union then declared
the pact ratified without sub-
, ' jmitting it to a second vote.
"u. That provoked threats from
tradesmen who said they would
bolt from the UAW and set up
their own union. The leadership
placated them by promising
them a clear veto in the next
contract.

GOP,
(Continued from Page '
lutely deny that they had any-I
thing to do with the story, nor
would they. If anyone around
here were found doing such a
thing, he would be fired on the:
spot," Greener said.
GREENER SAID orders had.
been given by James Baker III,
chairman of the committee, to
get rid of the volunteer in Geor-
gia who sent the memo, but heI
wasn't certain the actual dis-I
missal had taken place yet.
Each candidate used a special
Columbus Day event to attempt
to gain favor among predomi-
nantly Catholic ethnic blocs of
voters, viewed by some observ-
ers as a key to winning some
populous industrial states from
the Northwest to the Midwest.
At a wreath-laying'ceremony
at a statue of Christopher Co-
lumbus outside Washington's
Visitors' Center, Ford declared
that "the people of the Old1
World still look to the New
World as the champion of hu-
man rights. America has been
their hope and their help and
we will never let them down."
HE MADE NO mention in his
brief speech of the Eastern Eu-
ropean nations which have occu-
pied a central place in recent
campaign oratory, following
Ford's remark in the debate
with Carter last week that they
were not dominated by the So-
viet Union.
Carter went to a Columbus
Day Mass in Chicago with May-

or Richard Daley and various:
Italian-American political lead-
ers, and was a feature attrac-
tion of the city's Columbus, Day
parade.
Daley gave Carter another
ringing . endorsement, praisingi
him as a president who would1
eliminate . "leadership without
direction" and heard Carter de-.
clare that a joint commitment
by himself 'and Democratic lead-
ers could "restore our people's
confidence in their own goverl-'
ment."
FORD'S ATTACK on Carter
appeared in the San FranciscoE
Examiner, whose editor, Regt
Murphy, interviewed the Presi-
dent in Texas over the week-
end. Ford accused the Demo-
cratic nominee of inpugning his
integrity by raising questions
about his past campaign financ-
es and relationship with lobby-
ists.
Carter has demanded that
Ford hold a formal news con-
ference to answer questions
about a 1973 audit by the In-
ternal Revenue Service which
said that in 1972, Ford used
money from a home town bank
account in Michigan whichcon-
tained some political contribu-
tions to pay for some clothing
and a family ski vacation.
The audit report said Ford
agreed to count the clothing ex-
penditures as personal income
and pay tax on the amount.
The audit indicated Ford reim-
bursed the account for the va-
cation.I
He also said Ford should ex-
plain the IRS finding that he
got along on $5 or less per
week in pocket money during
1972. The IRS accepted Ford's

explanation, which
many expenses were
by others.

was that
picked up

hides Carter

U

CARTER, WHILE not accus-
ing Ford of any wrongdoing,
has criticized long-term federal
officials who develop close
friendships with lobbyists, as
Ford acknowledges having dune.
"I personally resent this at-
tack on my integrity," Ford
was quoted as saying in the
interview. "He knows the
charges are not true. They are
pure demagoguery."
In a statement issued yester-
day, Carter also assailed Ford
for trying to take credit dur-
ing the foreign policy debate
for signing a bill that imposed
tax penalties on U.S. firms that
cooperate with an Arab trade
boycott against Israel.
"He fought tooth and nail
against such a bill," said the
Carter statement, which includ-
ed a copy of a letter from
Treasury Secretary William Si-
mon to^Sen. Abraham Ribicoff,
D-Conn., a member of the Sen-
ate Finance Committee, criticiz-
ing such legislation.
"It is time that Mr. Ford
told the American people the
truth - that he has done noth-
ing meaningful to break the
back of the boycott - that he
has opposed every effort to de-
clare the boycott illegal . ."
Carter said.
Have a flair for
artistic writinq?
If you are interest-
ed in reviewIizg
poetry., and music
or writing feature
stories about the
drama, dance, film
arts: Contact Arts
Editor, c/oaThe
Michigan Daily.

MATHEMATICS AND LANGUAGE MAJORS
'Thin bu
yH T C Toour future
THE PQT COULD BE THE KEY TO YOUR FUTI

U
TRE.

STEVE'S LUNCH
1313 50. UNIVERSITY
HOME COOKING IS OUR SPECIALTY

If you are receiving a degree in Mathematics
or Language before September 1977, the
National Security Agency's Professional
Qualification Test (PQT) can be the key to
a rewarding career.
You must register by November 6 in order
to take the PQT on campus-it will not be
given again during the school year. By
scoring well on this test; you will qualify
for an employment interview. During the
interview, an NSA representative will
discuss the role you might play in furthering
this country's communications security
or in producing vital intelligence infor-
mation.

The PQT helps to measure your aptitude
for career areas such as:
LANGUAGES-Foreign languages are
valuable tools for research, analysis, and
documentation projects. Advanced training
in your primary language or perhaps a new
language can be expected.
COMMUNICATIONS-Developing and
testing logical designs for global conmuni-
cations is a unique pursuit. It follows that
your training programs in this area will be
both extensive and esoteric.
PROGRAMMING -Our vast communications
analysis projects could not be effectively,
managed without the latest computer
hardware/software and people who know
how to use them.
PICK UP A PQT BULLETIN at your college
placement office. It contains a registration form
which you must mail prior to November 6
in order to take the test on November 20.
Electronic Engineering, Computer Science,
Slavic, Mid-Eastern and Asian language
majors may interview without taking the
PQT.
Citizenship is required.
NATIONAL SECURITY AGENCY
Attn: M321
Fort George G. Meade, Maryland 20755
An equal opportunity employer m/f

Breakfast All Day
3 Eqqs, Hash Browns,
Toast i& Jelly--$1.35
Ham or Bacon or Sausage
with 3 Eqqs, Hash Browns,
Toast & Jelly-$1.95
3 Eaqs, Ribe Eye Steak,
Hash Browns, Toast &
Jelly-53.25
We make Three Eqq Omle
-Western Omlet
-Rn SmtOmlet

EVERYDAY SPECIALS
Beef Stroqanoff
Chinese Pepper Steak
Eaq Rolls
Home-made Soups. Beef,
Barley, Clam Chowder, etc.
Home-made Chili
Vegetable Tempuro
(served after 2 p.m.)
Hamburaer Steak Dinner-
Spaghetti in Wine Sauce
Beef Curry Rice
Baked Flounder Dinner
ts Delicious Korean Bar-b-a Beef
(Bul-ko-gee) on Kaiser Roll
Fried Fresh Bean Sprouts
Kim-Chee

},
i
C
{
f
7

-da Iotvne
L N r a

Monday-Friday 8-8
Saturday 9-8
Sunday 10-8
769-2288
1313 So. University

SUN PHOTO
Day
Color Print Service
PROCESSING LAB
.20% discount on
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PARKING
3180 Packard
1 blk. E. of Platt
913-0110
Hours: 8:30-9:00 M & F
8:30-5:30, T, W, T, S

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There is
a difference
and we are IT.
U-M STYLISTS
at the UNION
Open 8:30 a.m.
THE
"T-SHIRT
MACHINE"
IS AT THE
Cross Eyed
t~ * Moose
L* 613 E. Liberty
1***********

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Break
Savings!

TRAVEL OFFICE
2nd floor Union
OPEN M-F 10-4
CALL 763-2147

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BOST3IN4 1Q°)

NEW YO/RK

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The University of Michigan's Committee on the
Bicentennial and the College of Literature, Science,
and the' Arts cordially invite the public to attend a
lecture,
"THE ETHNIC MIRACLE"

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