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November 03, 1976 - Image 17

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-11-03

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

Wednesday, November' 3, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Wednesday, November 3, 1976 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

HUNDREDS KILLED IN RAIDS:

Rhodesia

.ac

border positi

THURSDAY NIGHT Is
ksF upREEK NIGHT
onis * BEER SPECIALS."
the Rhodesian settlement talks Downtown
in Geneva that the white gov-
ernment's counterinsurgency op-
erations have not ebbed be-
cause of the conference. 1 1 r r hn gto-
"The black leaders have been
threatening to step up the war
while they're supposed to be
talking peace in Switzerland," GROUP RA TES AVAILABLE: 665-3231
one source said. "This will show
them that we are not weakening
our military position." - -

SALISBURY, Rhodesia (AP)--
White-ruled Rhodesia reinforced;
military border positions yester-
day in anticipation of retalia-
tion for commando raids into
Mozambique. Several hundred
black nationalist guerrillas
were reported killed and. sev-
eral of their camps destroyed
in the raids.
In the mountains surrounding
the frontier town of Umtali, in-
creased numbers of government
troops manned mortars and
field guns trained on bases in
the neighboring black Marxist
state. Mozambique has been re-1
ported setting up new rocket
and mortar positions opposite
Umtali.
SEAURITY FORCES said a;
white soldier and eight guerril-
las had been killed in clashes
in the past 24 hours. They also

_Ia - .',

of guerrillas who had been at-t
tacking positions in Rhodesia..i
NO OFFICIAL details have;
been released here of the raids,
but unofficial sources said Rho-c
desian forces suffered some
casualties.t
"It was a bloody good show.-
It's about time we hammeredt
these blokes and showed themc
that we mean business," said
a government official.
It was the first Rhodesian
operation into Mozambique since
an August raid in which com-
mandos reported killing 340 per-
sons. The Mozambique govern-
ment claimed at least 618 per-
sons were killed.
THE SOURCES said hand-!
picked commandos slipped into
Mozambique at several points
along the 800-mile-long frontier
before daybreak Sunday. They

said guerrillas, burst into a bar said attacks were made onj
in the northwestern mining camps in the Tete district and
town of Wankie late Monday Gaza Province, all within 50
and sprayed it with bullets, miles of the border. They said
wounding two blacks in the bar. six of the sites were guerrilla
Informed sources said at least camps and the seventh, Changa-
seven camps used by black ra, was used by both guerrillas
guerrillas trying to bring down and Mozambique troops.
Rhodesia's wifite regime were Mozambique said Monday thatI
attacked in 36 hours from ear- its own troops had engaged the
ly Sunday by black and white Rhodesians, but the Rhodesian
Rhodesian government troops. security sources said nothingj
Mozambique accused Prime about' action involving Mozam-
Minister Ian Smith's govern- bique troops beyond mentioning
ment of a "major military as- the camp at Changara.
sualt on an independent sovere- Sources close to the Salisbury
ign state." Rhodesia denied it government said the strikes
was an invasion and said its would serve to show black na-
forces struck in "hot pursuit" tionalist leaders taking part in
Election briefs

Ex-CIA
direetor
toretir
WASHINGTON (AP) - Rich-
ard Helms, former director of
the Central Intelligence Agency
(CIA), has decided to retire as
ambassador to Iran, U.S. of-
ficials said yesterday.
The 64-year-old Helms was
named to the Tehran post in
1973 and is considered one of
the most influential ambassa-
dors to have served in Iran.
HELMS NOTIFIED President
Ford of his intention to retire
several days ago, the sources
said, but the chief executive
decided to hold back an an-
nouncement until after the Tues-
day election. Helms will remain
in office until the end of the
year.
Helms was CIA director from
1966 to 1973, a period covering
some of the most controversial

Spegial Attractio
IN
THE PRODUCTION SPLENDIDLY INTRODUCES THIS GREAT WORK
To irTS YOUNG AND ENTHUSIASTIC AUDIENCES."
London Evenng Standard
Nov. 5&6 8:30pm
IAND
Te ]Cam ngof the shrew
A PRODUCTION THAT IS FREE AND IMAGINATIVE . . . VERY FUNNY.
New Yorker
Nov. 7 2&8pn
Oit t T -kets available at PTP Ticket Office
Mendelssohn Theatre Lobby, Mon-Fri.'10-1, 2-5
For Information call: 764-0450
Tickets also available at all Hudsons

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11

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SALEM, ORE. (P) -,First vertible arriving with Nobody
graders at Schirle Elementary on it. Our leader says there's
School didn't waffle when teach- too much pollution anyway."
er Terry. Snyder asked, "What' "Who is your leader?" Gravy
should a president do for the was asked, "Nobody," came the
people? reply.
Among their replies:
Help ducks. j
Sign papers. BILLINGS (P) - President
Tell people where to go. Ford's Montana chairman, Ed
Give poor people money. Eck, admits it was not a mas-I
Give people clothes. terpiece of planning.
Keep people from stealing. The state Ford committee's
Feed birds. election night party was sched-
Help a lost puppy. uled f the Carter Room at
Help.us not die. Billing,' Northern Hotel. The
Help the plants live. room was named after a hotel
Work in the White House. founder, not Ford's opponent.
Help us build houses.
Keep bees safe.1)ILYOFC
.Save eagles.
Help boaters not crash into ::::::::.... .::
rocks. Wednesday, November 3, 1976
NEW YORK (M - "We're Day Calendar t
rallying for the only candidate Ext. Serv: Margaret Mead Lecture!
that keeps all promises .- No- Celebration & Festival of' the Arts;
bRackham, ill Aud.
"ua'Ja, iuyA..

y

activities of the agency.
Critics have charged that
Helms supervisedgactivities
which included torture and as-
sassination in Vietnam, direct
interference in the domestic ac-
tivities of such countries as
Chile and the training of secret
police for other nations,' includ-
ing Iran.
A major .criticism against
Helms concerned allegations
that the agency was involved
in the Watergate scandal and 6
subsequent cover-up.
IAL ll!LL!ETIN I

r ,

And so it was at the victory
celebration for the "Nobody
For President" campaign.
"Forty-three per cent of all
eligible voters in the last elec-
tion voted for Nobody. So No-
body has been in office for guite
some time." said Nobody
spokesman Wavy Grarv.
"Nobody lowered their tax-
es last year. Nobody balanced
the budget, Nobody stonned the
wars, Nobody is feedine the
hungrv and destitte, and No-
body loves von when you are
down and out," he said.
There were nobody sones, nn-
boiv buttons, a nobodv bus and
nobody banners. A nolice offic-
er asked who was in charge.
"Nobody." thev velled back.
Advance promotion had nro-
mised an annearance by "No-
hody." who was slated to arrive
in the back of an onen convert-
ible
Rut Nobodv did not show.
"This is incredible." said
Gravy. "We want nobody on
our backs. There'll be no con-

Cont Med Educat: Conference on
Sleep Disorders; Towsley Ctr, 8 am.
Ext Serv: Michigan Scholars Con-
ference; Rackham, 9 am.
WUOM: Speaking of American
Music "Early American Music (Mu-
sic for the American Revolution),"
with S. Anderson, H. w. Hitchcock
& S. Lowens; 10:50 am.
Returning Students Lounge, Com-
mission for Women: Potluck lun-
cheon, 3205 Union, noon.
Statistics Seminar: Prof Wm
DuMouchel & Prof Greg Duncan
speakk on 'What You Can Do with
Weighted Regression," 3227 Angell,
4 pm.
Studio Theatre Series: Bradford's

"Rendezzvous," Arena Theatre,
Frieze, 3 pm,
Ctr Near Eastern, N African Stu-
dies: Hava Lazarus-Yafeh "Some
Contemporary 'Fatwas' Illustrating
Religious Problems of Islam in
Modern Times," 200 Lane, 4 pm.
Ethics, 'Religion / Anthropology.
Ganzalo Castillo - Cardenas, "wes-
tern Missionary Contect with In-
digenous Latin American Cultures,"
Aud. A, Angel, 4 pm.
WCBN / women's Studies: Broad-
cact, panel "Women's Hour: Gov-
ernment Intervention in Women's
Communities," 6 pmm.
Soccer: UM vs Oakkland, Ferry
Field. 7:30 pm.
LSA Student Government: 3410
Union, 7:30 pm.
Gerontology, Ext Serv: Margaret
Mead (anthropologist, author, so-
cial philosopher) "Youth & Ag-
ing: A Sharing of Values Through
the Arts," Hill Aud, 8 pm.

Jacobson's Open Thursday and Friday Evenings

SERVIC. & SALES HEADQUARTERS FOR:
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THIS BOOK
IS BEING USED AS A TEXTBOOK
BY MANY COLLEGES & UNIVERSITIES.
THIS BOOK
IS THE MOST COMPREHENSIVE PHOTOG-
RAPHY BOOK AVAILABLE.
THIS BOOK
IS BY ONE OF OUR OWN, PHIL DAVIS-
PROFESSOR OF ART, UNIVERSITY OF
MICH IGAN.
THIS BOOK
15 SUPERB!
Phil DaviS Second Editon
T HIS BOOK
IS AVAILABLE NOW A T.

First Ann Arbor Conference deriving from
Rudolf Steiner s Li e ad Work,
NOVEMBER 5, 6 and 7, 1976
PROGRAM

FRIDAY, NOV. 5
a. 12:00 noon
PENDLETON ROOM
Michigan Union
b. 8:00 p.m.
RACKHAM.
AMPHITHEATRE *)
SATURDAY, NOV. 6
c. 9:15 to tf:00 a.m.
R. STEINER HOUSE
1923 Geddes Ave. )
d. 8:00
TRUEBLOOD
THEATRE. t)
Frieze Bldg.

EURYTHMY LECTURE-DEMONSTRATION (free)
by eurythmists of the London School of Eurythmy.
LECTURE by Dr. H. Biesantz, the Free Academy of
Spiritual Science, Dornach, Switzerland:
THE CHANGING CONSCIOUSNESS OF MAN
THROUGH THE AGES, Achievements and Dangers.
AN ART CLASS in one of four arts by methods
inaugurated by R. Steiner:
Eurythmy Gail Faude
painting Robert Logsdon
Sculpture Michael Howard
Speech Gerald Juhr
EURYTHMY PERFORMANCE
by artists of the London Schools of Eurythmy and Speech
and artists of the Midwest.
The program includes selections from Bach, Bartok,
Shostakovich; Shakespeare., T.S. Eliot, and others.

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