rHE MICHIGAN DAILY
Fr i do y, January 9, 1976
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(Continued from Page 1) liberately timed to coincide ially divisive aspects of the An-I
said the U.S. viewed with dis- with the emergency session of golan crisis in order to com-
may the presence of a Soviet the OAU. plete their business quickly.
guided missile destroyer andj
Sothervesselsindthe Angola.Meanwhile OAU foreign min- Ethiopia's head of state,
area isters took only two hours to Brigadier General Teferi Bante,
A D ecomplete preparations for a set a somber note by telling the
spokesperson said the destroy- weekend summit meeting im- foreign ministers that the out-
s s s ded at restoring peace to the come of the OAU summit would
er belonged to the Kotlin class former Portuguese territory. decide the course of African
and added that a Soviet tankdidth u f i
landing ship had been lying off Conference sources said the history.
the Angolian coast for several foreign ministers, originally "IF WE fail we shall be writ-
weeks. scheduled to spend two days Ig hE fai albewrit-
The Tass statement alleged discussing the summit Agenda, ing a history of Africa of which
that the disclosures were de- apparently avoided all potent- African generations to come will
___-----------be ashamed," he said. "If we
succeed it will be a history of i
3 POSITIONS AVAILABLE pride and opportunity."
CANTERBURY HOUSE PROGRAM ASSISTANTS In a related development, thej
i Canterbury House is a center for contemporary spiritual
expression at the University of Michigan. Our programming WEST SiDE
is focused on issues of spiritua growth and inquiry, concerns BOOK SHOP1
of social justice, and the arts.B
We are looking for people who will conceive, design and ®0
execute a substantial program or event which relates broadly FINE USED & RARE BOOKS
to our concerns. $500 is available for each position. BOUGHT & SOLDI
Proposals should use local resources and require very minimal 0r
funding, such as for publicity. 113 W. LIBERTY-995-1891j
Program ideas in written form should be sent to the Chaplain, 0
Andrew Foster, at 218 N. Division St., Ann Arbor, 48108, by Mon.-Sat. 1 I a.m.-6 p.m.
Thurs. & Fri. Nites til 9 p.m. }
- - -- -- -- ____- --- - - _ - -
White House had been told in-'
formally that South Africa was
preparing to withdraw its troops
They gave no details about
the approach to the White!
IHouse and said there had been
no direct diplomatic contact
from South Africa.
THERE ARE about 1,000i
South African troops in Angola
supporting groups opposing the
Soviet - backed Popular Move-
ment for the Liberation of An-
Asked about reports that the
troops would be pulled out this
week, Nessen replied: "The U.
S. government has received no
official wotd that would con- l
firm the reports . . ."
A South African spokesperson
said the Washington embassy
had received no indication of
any change in its government's
position that the troops would
be withdrawn if there were
guarantees about the safety of
a hydroelectric plant in south-
THE PLANT supplies power!
to neighboring Southwest Africa
(Namibia), which is administer-
ed by South Africa.
President Ford discussed. the
Angolan situation yesterday
with Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger, Defense Secretary
Donald Rumsfeld and General
Brent Scowcroft, presidential
assistant for security affairs.
The President also summon-
ed the National Security Coun-
cil (NSC), his top security plan-
ning group, to the White House'
REPORTERS assumed that
Angola was on the agenda, but
Nessen told them "I would not
make that assumption." He de-'
clined further comment on the
William Colby, outgoing direc-
tor of the CIA said there were
no Americans fighting in An-
gola at the present time. But
he did not deny allegations,
made by Senator John Tunney
(D-Calif.) that American pilots;
were airlifting arms from Zaire
into Angola on U. S.-built C-130
"There are no Americansa
fighting in Angola," he said in
a television interview on the
NBC Today Show. "The early
references to Angola as being
a new Vietnam are really total-
lv absurd, because the point
about CIA covert operations is
that we are able to continue
withoit 1large commitments of
COLBY said the presence of
Soviet vessels of the coast of
Western Africa was an indica-
tion of a strong Soviet interest
"To say that the CIA should
not give some help to some
friends trying to struggle
against a desire by the Soviets
and the Cubans and the group
they are manipulating and sup-
r-orting is the height of ab-
surdity," he said.
T1 :T75P FN'rHJERS COACH
NEW YORK (P)-A number of
ollge football players are see-
; g a-tiol on teams coached by
tihir fotbers. There's defensive
ha~k Kelly Fry and running
hark Sandy Fry at North Texas
S'ate where father Hayden Fry
coaches. And kicker Dan Kush
I is ender coach Frank Kush at
Arizona State. Defensive back
Don Dickey is the son of Florida
coach D o u g Dickey. Kicker
Brian Selrner's father, Carl;
coaches Miami of Florida.
And Temole quarterback Dick
Redesem and West Chester de-
fnsive back Dan Bedesem are
the sons of Villanova coach Dick
Metropolit ri New York PGA
champion Bill Collins of Pur-
chase, N.Y., won the 1975 Izod
International golf title by beat-
i-g Charlie Siffrd on the second
nlavoff hole at Southern Pines,
555 e. william
Separate classes begin on January 28 and 31
r - I
IMPORTED & DOMESTIC
BEERS & WINES
COCKTA I LS
GERMAN & AMERICAN FOODS
Open SUNDAYS 11:30-8:00 p.m.
HOURS: WED.-THURS.-FRI., 4 p.m.-1 I p.m.
SAT. 4 p.m.-10 p.m.
CLOSED MONDAY AND TUESDAY
F RE E P R IZ[Ea
REGISTER FOR OUR GRAND
OPENING PRIZES.NO PUR-
Ann Arbor WDHR.F
Stadiumn SATURA 01
* . - U ~ .ff ~ .I
203 E. Washington
ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
Vittorio De Sica
at HILLEL-7 p.m.
Sunday, Jan. 11
1429 HILL STREET
BETWEEN 4th & 5th Ave.
GAYNESS and SPIRITUALITY
People of many different spiritual paths who relate positively to gayness
meet each Sunday at 3 p.m. at Canterbury House on the corner of
Catherine and Division. Upcoming discussion topics are:
JANUARY 11-FEMALE AND MALE SPIRITUAL IMAGES
JANUARY 18-SOCIAL MEETING. NO PLANNED TOPIC
JANUARY 25-THE SIGNIFICANCE OF ROMANTIC AND
FEBRUARY 1-GAY MARRIAGES
FEBRUARY 8-RELATING TO PAENTS AND RELATIVES ABOUT GAYNESS
FEBRUARY 15-SHOULD GAY PEOPLE WORK INSIDE OR OUTSIDE
FEBRUARY 22-SPIRITUALITY IN MUSIC, LITERATURE AND THE ARTS
FEBRUARY 29-RIGHTS OF GAY PEOPLE UNDER THE LAW
Meetings usually include an introduction to the tooic by aroup members and/or invited
ouests. followed by discussion in small arouos. Some time is set aside at the end for
reflection in the style of a Quaker meeting. There is a social hour from 4:30 to 5:30.
SUNDAYS at 3 p.m.
218 N. DIVISION
_.._ _. _