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December 03, 1975 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1975-12-03

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Wednesday, December 3, 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

!<

Former
FII
Klan
spy talks
WASHINGTON () - A form-
er FBI informant testified yes-
terday the agency instructed
him to sleep with wives of Ku
Klux Klansmen, allowed him
to participate in Klan attacks
against blacks and civil rights
workers and did nothing about
the attacks despite his advance
warnings.
An FBI official dnied all
three accusations..

Page Three.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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Moynihan
hi'ts Soviets
WASHINGTON (A") - United Nations Ambassador Daniel
Moynihan said yesterday that Soviet military moves in An-
gola show that the Russians intend to colonize Africa.
The ambassador also accused the Soviets of playing a
major part in the recent passage by the U.N. Assembly
of a resolution declaring Zionism, a movement for a na-
tional Jewish homeland, to be a form of racism.
THE PLAIN-SPOKEN Moynihan said he 'believes the Sov-
iets have brought Cuban troops into Angola and have built
military facilities on the northeast coast.
"It is fair to assume they mean to colonize Africa . . ."
Moynihan said in a speech on detente at the fourth "Pacem
In Terris" meeting. The meeting is sponsored by the Fund
for Peace and the Center for the Study of Democratic In-
stitutions.
MOYNIHAN'S remarks brought critical responses from
African diplomats at the United Nations.
An East African diplomat who asked not to be identified
said Moynihan acts like an "untrained bull who has to fight
all the time."
U.S. SOURCES said Moynihan had cleared at least the
general outline of his speech with the State Department.
Moynihan said that in the post-Vietnam era, the United
States finds it difficult to react to Soviet moves around the
world, while the Russians have no reluctance to exploit un-
rest in such countries as Angola.
Only complaints from the United States and opposition
from Communist China have blocked the Soviets from doing
more in Angola and the rest of Africa, Moynihan said.

Wednesday, December 3 4
Day Calendar
Psychiatry: Irvin Yalom, Stanford,
"The Nature of Change in Group
Psychotherapy," CPH Aud., 9:30 a.m.
Sociology Colloquium: The Aca-
demic's Involvement in School De-
segregation Policy - T. Pettigrew,
"Social Science and Public Policy in
Race Relations;" R. Farley, "The
Academic's Role in Court Decisions
Concerning School Desegregation;"
C. Willie. "The Case of Boston: Con-
ceptual Bases of the Master Plan,"
Rackham Amph., 10 a.m.
WUJOM: Live Nat'l Town Meeting
- panel discussion, "A Critique of
Congress," 10:30 a.m.
CREES Carl Proffer, "The Journey
from St. Petersburg to Moscow,"
Commons Rm., Lane Hall, noon.
Public Health Films: I'm 17, I'm
Pregnant ... and I Don't Know What
to Do; When Love Needs Care. M1138
SPH II, 12:10 p.m.
Ctr. Near Eastern, N. African Stud-
ies: Rabbi Sherwin Wine, "The In-
tellectual Foundation of the Zionist
and Antizionist Positions." 200 Lane
Hall 4 p.m.
Physics: Wallace Broecker, La-
mont-Doherty Geological Obs., "CO2
Induced Climate Change," P&A Col-
loq. Rm., 4 p.m.
Statistics: Peter Smouse, "Likeli-
hood Analysis of Recombinational
Disequilibrium in Multiple - Locus
Gametics Frequencies," 4 p.m. (cof-
fee hour before talk, 1447 Mason,
3:30 p.m.)

Housing: In-residence staff posi-
tions informational meetings - Ox-
ford, Seeley Lounge, 7 p.m.; pilot
program, Newcombe Lounge, 8 p.m.;
Markley, Dining Rm. 3, 10 pm.
Guild House: Jim Robins, Bob
Hoot, poetry reading, 802 Monroe,
7:30 p.m.
Israeli Student Organization/Young
Socialist Alliance: Arab/Israeli de-
bate, "How Can Peace Be Achieved
'in the Middle East," Yochanan Pe-
res, Abdeen Jabara, Union Ballroom,
8 p.m.
Music School: Degree recital, oboe,
Cady Music Rm., Stearns, 8 p.m.
General Notices
Hopwood: 4 p.m. today deadline
for submission of mss. in Hopwood
Underclass contest & Academy of
American Poets, Bain-Swiggett, &
Gutterman Poetry contests.
CEW : "Reports from Returning
Wome:Research and Progress." 6th
in series, presented Tues., Dec. 9.
noon-1:30 p.m. - Joan Bowker,
"Crisis Coping in the First Three
Months of Motherhood." 328 Thomp-
son.
Career Planning & Placement
3200 SAB - 763-4117
Interested in working for Boston
Globe or Newsweek Magazine this
summer? They will be accepting ap-
plications for internship positions
Jan. 1; for info on how to apply
consult journalism internship file
in SummeraPlacement, CP&P.
Council for Economic Priorities ac-
cepting applications for summer in-

tern prog.; positions for students in
econ., jour., stat., environmental sci-
ences, law, bio. & chem.; for more
information consult D.O.B. at CP&P.
American Society of Magazine. Edi-
tors Summer Internship Program
now accepting applications & nom-
inations for ┬░summer positions; for
fore info on how to apply consult
D.O.B.CP&P; application deadline
Dec. 12.
Summer Placement
3200 SAB -763-4117
Rand Corp., Calif.: announces
summer prog. for students who have
completed at least year grad. study;
fie ld s o f in te re s t - E n g r., S c ie n c e s , ,, c n , M t , P y i a c e c s t .
Econ., Mgt., Physical Sciences, etc.
further details available.
ATTENTION: Apply deadline for
Jan. Exam for Summer Federal
Gov't. Exam Dec. 12; it is wise to
take this first exam.

AP Photo
GARY THOMAS ROWE, a former FBI informant, testi-
fies before the Senate intelligence . committee yesterday.
Rowe claims the FBI instructed him to sleep with as
many wives of Ku Klux Klansmen as possible, to gain
information on Klan activities. He wears a white hood
to protect his ; new identity.
ECONOMY TO SLOW DOWN:
Soviet harvest slim

THE FORMER informant,
Gary Thomas Rowe, wearing a
white hood to protect a uew
identity he has adopted, toll the
Senate intelligence committee he
was instructed to sleep with as
many wives of Klansmen as pos-
sible because "that's the best
way to gain information."
Rowe said he was allowed to'
participate in Klan attacks in]
order to gain access to the
Klan's inner circles. He s a i d
he often warned the FBI in ,d-
vance about the attacks, but
that they took no action.
James Adams, associate de-
puty director of the FBI, flatly
denied under oath that FBI
agents had authorized Rowe to
participate in violence or "to
get involved in sexual activi-
ties."
AS FOR Rowe's advance warn-
ing about the attacks, Adams
told the committee that "o u r
files show this information was
reported to the police depart-
ments in every instance."
An FBI document made public
by the committee specifically
forbids employes f r o m using
"brutality, physical violence,
duress, or intimidation."
Rowe said he was under this
restriction when he was first
recruited to infiltrate the Klan,
but that it was removed when it
became apparent the restriction
was hampering his activities.
Only the state of Alaska has
fewer people and is more thinly
settled than Nevada.
Connecticut's state bird is the
American robin.

MOSCOW (P) - The Soviet
government, stung by farm pro-
duction well below its quota this'
year, announced a go-slow eco-
nomic plan for 1976, the m o s t
Spartan of the postwar years.
Next year's plan, the start of'
a new five-year economic period,
calls for industrial growth of'
only 4.3 per cent, compared to
targets averaging 6 to 8 per
cent in recent years. Production
of consumer goods, announced
as "the main task," of the five-'
year plan now ending, will drop
in growth rate to 2.7 per cent.
"THE comparatively 1o w
growth rates of production, es-
pecially in Group B consumer
products, are because of short-
Common Market
plans new
passports
ROME (MP) - European Com-'
mon Market leaders reached
accord yesterday on a joint
passport for the nine countries
and direct elections to a Euro-
parliament in 1978. They also
worked toward a "face sav-
ing" agreement on Britain's de-
mand to go it, alone on energy
policy.
The compromise was reported
by informants after Britain
clashed with its eight trading
partners at the close of the
two-day summit.
The nine countries of the Com-
mon Market - Britain, France,
Germany, Italy, Ireland, Den-
mark, Luxembourg, the Nether-
lands and Belgium - will be-
gin issuing the joint passport
to their 250 million citizens in
1978, phasing out national travel
documents.

ages in agricultural output from
the 1975 crop, as well as be-
cause of a lag in putting new
production units into operation,"
reported Nikolai Baibakov, the
chairman of the State Planning
Committee.
Baibakov, unveiling the pro-
posed 1976 plan to a full meet-
ing of the Supreme Soviet, t h e
rubber-stamp parliament of this
Communist state, did not report
this year's final harvest figure
but alluded to the "extremely
unfavorable weather condi-
tions."
Because of widespread drought
in the spring and summer, Wes-
tern experts have predicted the
Soviets will falleshort of their
215-million-ton grain target by
55 million tons, or aboutone-
quarter. The shortage forced
Moscow to buy heavily on thL
world market again this year,
with purchases from the W e s t
expected to top 30 million tons.
DESPITE Russia's industrial-
ized might, the economy is still
heavily dependent on agricul-
ture, which employs about cne-
third of the labor force.
The Soviets also reported that
their over-all defense budget will
remain the same as this year's
at 17.4 bililon rubles. Th a t
would be equivalent to about
$23.4 billion but currency com-
parisons are regarded skeptical-
ly by most Western experts, who
believe the announced Soviet de-
fense budget represents only a
portion of military spending.
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~ ~Centicore Bookshiop
336 MAYNARD ST.
Invites everyone to an
AUTOGRAPH PARTY for & reading by
DONALD HALL
Poet in residence at the University of Michigan
~~ In hon~or of the publication of his new book
The Town of Hill
in the Godine Poetry Chapbook Series,
Women with hats like the rear ends of pink ducks i]
applauded you, my poems.
These are the women whose husbands I meet on
airplanes,
who close their briefcases and ask, "What are you in?"
' I look in their eyes, I tell them I am in poetry,
and their eyes fill with anxiety, and with little tears..
"Oh, yeah?" she likes that sort of thing? Hhhah?
," I guess maybe I'd better watch my grammar, huh?"
I leave them in airports, watching their grammar.
{ THURSDAY, Dec. 4, 1975
12:30-2:30

ADVERTISING
IN THE
MICHIGAN
DAILY
DOESN'T
COST .. .
IT
PAYS
YOU'RE
READING,
THIS,
AREN'T
YOU
764.0554

a

r
;

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVI, No. 74
Wednesday, December 3, 1975
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106.1
Published d a 11 y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes-
ters); $13 by mail outside Ann Ar-
bor.
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann
Arbor.

4M4
Ann ouncementsI
t jj for4

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Last Year alone
17 billion people
got their hair cut
at
U-M Stylists
at the UNION

J _ _ ___ .. 1' a i

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Stop by or call for rental information.
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