100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 10, 1978 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-05-10

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

Page 2--Wednesday, May 10, 1978--The Michigan Daily
MORE PLANES TO ISRAEL POSSIBLE:
Vance hints of arms compromise

WASHINGTON (AP) - The Carter
administration insisted yesterday the
basic terms of its sale of jet fighters to
Egypt, Israel and Saudi Arabia will not
be changed, but there was growing talk
of a compromise that would later send
additional warplanes to Israel.
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance told
the House International Relations
Committee that private negotiations
are continuing with House and Senate
nembers and that "some members on
both sides" have suggested such a
compromise.
VANCE HAD met earlier in the day
with members of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, and Sen. Jacob
Javits (R-N.Y.), left the session saying,
"I believe we're on a road which could
lead to a settlement."

The senators said they had agreed not
to discuss details of the talks but Sen.
Clifford Case (R-N.J.), asked whether
more fighters for Israel figured in the
compromise talks, replied: "If that
isn't one of the elements, I don't know
what we're talking about."
President Carter wants to sell $4.8
billion worth of jet fighters. The deal
calls for the sale of 15 F-15s to Israel, 60
F-15s to Saudi Arabia and 50 less
sophisticated F-5Es to Egypt.
VANCE TOLD the House panel that
negotiations are under way "to see if
there is something that could be done
that would be helpful" to provide
assurances that aircraft sold to Arab
states will not be used against Israel.
"We're having discussions with
members on both sides of the hill and
those discussions are continuing,"

Vance said. "That's the state of play."
When Vance was asked whether such
assurance might include selling Israel
20 additional F-15 jet fighters at a later
date, he replied, "some members on
both sides have suggested that. That's
all I can say."
VANCE REPEATED several times
that as far as the administration is con-
cerned, the main components of the
sale package "stand on their own two
feet" and will not be changed. "The
proposals are as they are," he said.
The suggestion of selling an ad-
ditional 20 F-15s to Israel is aimed at
equalizing the Israeli and Saudi F-15
force at 60 each.
In response to questions Vance

repeated Saudi assurances that the F-
15s sold Saudi Arabia will not be based
at fields adjacent to Israel. He offered
these other assurances as well:
-Despite "loose talk," to the con-
trary, the government of Saudi Arabia
has given "every assurance" that if
Congress rejects the planes deal it will
not retaliate by raising the price of oil
or by undermining the stability of the
dollar.
-The planes sold to any Middle
Eastern nation, including Israel, will
not carry the equipment needed to
enable them to drop nuclear bombs.
-The Saudi Arabian government has
given assurances that it does not intend
to buy additional combat planes from
other suppliers, including France,
while it is obtaining and receiving F-
15s. The last F-15s are not scheduled to
be delivered in Saudi Arabia until 1984.

1
a
i
1
i
1
2
i

Rhodesian guerrillas kill two in hotel raid
JULIASDALE, Rhodesia (AP)-Two Les Dyke, 63, his wife Marjorie, 56, were still out on the veranda and they Smith. The hotel appeared to be
black guerrillas burst into the dining missionaries from Portland, Ore., and might take another potshot." unguarded, although most tourist areas
room of a luxurious mountain hotel and a cousin, Alice Arney, 64, Tacoma, He said there was "a deathly silence have strict security.
sprayed guests with automatic rifle Wash., had stopped briefly to talk with except for the radio" throughout the The 56-room hotel had about 12 guests
fire, killing two white Rhodesian a staff member and missed the worst of hotel. when the raiders hit.
women and wounding three other the raid. "ONE OF OUR greatest concerns at Guerrillas fired at least three rocket-
whites, including an American. "If we hadn't stopped to talk we'd this time was to get the lights out propelled grenades at the hotel 80 miles
One guest at the Montclair Hotel was have been the ones shot," Dyke said. because we anticipated another at- east of Salisbury and 20 miles from
slain in the Monday night attack while "IT WAS CHAOS," said Dyke, who tack," Dyke said. Mozambique, a base for guerrilla of-
eating supper. The second victim, a has spent 14 years in Rhodesia with the Marjorie Dyke is the daughter of the fensives.
hotel employee, was killed near the Church of Christ. "All of us were trying wounded American. Bolin and Arney Witnesses said diners dived under
door, officials say. to get under the same tables. I heard were visiting the Dykes. tables as the gunmen raked the dining
THE WOUNDED American was another woman crying out under The hotel served free tea and biscuits room with burst from AK-47 automatic
identified as Minnie Bolin, 77, of another table. I crawled over. She was to the older guests Tuesday as workers rifles, which are made in Communist
Apache Junction, Ariz. She suffered shot in the shoulder, but wasn't scrubbed blood from the carpet. The nations, especially the Soviet Union
superficial head injuries- from flying bleeding drastically. water in the washbuckets was red. and China.
glass when a grenade exploded outside "So I went around under the tables TOURIST RESORTS have become OTHER GUESTS cowered in the
the hotel's terrace windows, and was trying to do what I could. I had enough prime targets for guerrillas waging hallways for two hours after the at-
reported in good condition at a hospital forethought to tell them down and quiet, their 5/2-year-old war against the tacks, but one managed to collect his
in Umtali. quiet quiet, because they (the raiders) government of Prime Minister Ian winnings from the casino cashier bet-

i
l
r
s

A CAREER IN LAW
without law school
After just three months of study at The Institute was the first school of
The Institute for Paralegal Training, its kind in the country and is approved
you'll have a career in law or business- by the American Bar Association. Since
without graduate school. You'll be work- 1970, The Institute has placed over
ing closely with attorneys and business 2,500 graduates in over 85 cities nation-
people performing many of the duties wide.
traditionally handled by lawyers. You'll if you're a graduating senior with
be well paid, and working in the city of above average grades and interested in

ween grenade blasts.
The guerrillas fled from the dining
room when a guest and a hotel em-
ployee dashed downstairs with rifles,
one witness said.
The guests spent the rest of the night
in an inner cocktail lounge guarded by
soldiers and police.
THE DEAD were identified as Betty
Verran, 69, of Juliasdale, and D.
Groenewald of Salisbury.
Nearly 9,000 persons have been killed
in the guerrilla war. At least six tourists
have died in the past two years.
Tourist revenue in Rhodesia has
dropped from $41 million in 1972 to $22
million last year. The Rhodesian

National ouri t oar said ol
your choice in a bank, major corpora- a challenging career, send in the continue to encourage tourism but
tion or private law firm. You can even coupon. We'll send you our new course would caution visitors about areas con-
choose a specialty-Corporate Law, catalog and everything you need to sidered unsafe.
Criminal Law, Employee Benefit Plans, know about an exciting career as a
Estates and Trusts, General Practice, lawyer's assistant. SUGAR
Litigation or Real Estate. HARVEST
BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (AP) -
Argentina's sugar harvest produced 16
...-----,---...--...--.-.-..-....--........---......-....--million tons this year, 11.8 per cent over
1977's harvest of 14,314,000 tons.
Send me your new catalog and information about According to the latest estimate from
an exciting career as a lawyer's assistant. the Ministry of Economy, Argentina's
Classes begin soon, so hurry. north central province of Tucuman con-
I I - tributed 57.5 per cent of the nation's en-
The NAME tire production, 5.2 per cent more than
nstitute ADDRESS the previous year.
TH E MICHIGAN DAILY
Paralegal CITY STATE ZIP volume TH LXXXV II, No. 6-8
P ainigCZ wednesday, May 10, 1978
is edited and managed by students at the University
DATEOh7GRAEPhiladelRia. PA. 19103 N of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
1203postage is paid at Ann Arbor. Michigan 48109.
I 2GRADE POINT AVERAGE Published daily Tuesday throu h Sunday morning
Iduritg the University year at 420 Maysard Street.
APPROVED BY THE AMERICAN BAR ASSOCIATION$12epbertho semestest $ 3
Summer session published Tuesdaynthrough Satur-
day morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor.
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan