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June 08, 1976 - Image 9

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-06-08

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i
THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Nine

Tuesday, June 8, 1976

Tuesday, June 8, 1976 THE MICHIGAN DAILY - Page NIne

Land mine kills
3 in Rhodesia
SALISBURY, Rhodesia (P) - The security forces an-
nounced yesterday the deaths of a white mother and two of
her children when their vehicle struck a land mine laid by
black guerrillas.
The announcement gave no details on where the deaths
occurred, but reliable sources said the mine exploded Sun-
day on a dirt road in the Clipanga area near the border with
Mozambique.
The deaths brought to five the number of white civilians
killed in three days by the guerrillas waging a hit-and-run
war to topple white minority rule in Rhodesia.
Three whites in the truck were injured.
The communique also said a black Rhodesian ixsiceman
was killed by guerrillas, and Rhodesian forces killed a guer-
rilla and shot to death two curfew-breakers along the Mo-
zambique border in the past four days, it added.
The civilian death toll this year now stands at 278, with
917 guerrillas and 113 servicemen reported killed'.

FOLLOWING RECENT attacks by African guerrillas, armed convoys have been introduced to
protect civilians travelling between Rhodesia and South Africa.

Lights .. camera.. .
Loch Ness monster!

I

I

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YOUR FIRST
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THE ONE YOU ALWAYS REMEMBER

I

DRUMNADROCHIT, Scotland
-An American-sponsored search
for the elusive Loch Ness mon-
ster is in full swing, using elec-
tronic equipment deep in the
murky waters of Britain's lar-
gest lake, its leader said yes-
terday.
Robert Rines, president of the
Academy of Applied Sciences of
Boston, called a news conference
to announce that the hunt was
under way with a time-lapse
camera taking an underwater
flash picture every 15 seconds.
THE CONSTANT flashing,
scientists hope, might lure
"Nessie," the monster first re-
ported sighted in these waters
1,500 years ago.
The team of 24 U.S. engineers
and scientists has turned into
a tourist attraction.
Thousands of visitors swarmed
here over the weekend to see
the expedition lower masses of
electronic equipment 20 to 40
feet deep about 100 yards off-
shore in Urquhart Bay, along
the northwest coast of Loch
Ness.
FROM THE surface, the only
visible evidence of the search is
a pair of small boats moored to
an orange buoy in the hay and
a tangle of cables leading to a

nearby cabin.
Inside, team members keep a
24-hour watch on a monitor
screen. If anything should swim
into view, they would activate a
battery of lights and - stereo
cameras that they hope will
provide the first three-dimen-
sional pictures of the monster.
Rines reacted to the attention
and publicity the expedition is
getting, declaring that "We are
not here on a circus. This is a
very serious scientific expedi-
tion ... There are elements who
are determined to make things
into hoaxes and jokes, but they
will not find us very receptive."
LAST YEAR a team led by
Rines took hazy pictures of
something in the lake that led to
later claims that it was the mon-
ster. Most scientists doubted that
it was "Nessie," believed to be
a long-necked creature with fins,
possibly 40 feet long.
The new expedition includes
a lighting expert, Prof. Harold
Edgerton, of the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology.
"We are trying to use the,
time-lapse camera as bait," Ed-
gerton explained. "Marine life
finds the noise and flashing
lights fascinating and attract-
ing."

.

I - MR

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