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February 24, 1980 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-02-24

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Page 10-Sunday, February 24, 1980-The Michigan Daily

EVERYSUNDAYwe offer a
SPECIAL IALIAN BUFFET
ALL YOU CAN EAT
FOR ONLY $4.95
Includes: Lasagna-Chicken Cacciatori-Veal-Meatballs-
Italian Sousade-Spaghetti or Mostaccioli-Vegetable Minne-
stroni, and French Onion Soup. Salad Bar with over 25 items.
HOURS 2 p.m. till midnight;
BUFFET open till 9p.m.
call for other all-you-con-eat specials Mon. through Thurs.
PUBLIC NOTICE
LIQUIDATION AUCRiON'
OF ORIENTAL RUGS
at HOLIDAY INN-EAST
3750 Washtenaw at 1-23-Ann Arbor, MI
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 29th
VIEW TIME-7:00 PM AUCTION-8:00 PM
Immediate and Urgent Removal of an Air Cargo Shipment,
Air Way Bill No. 085-3212-2171, consisting of fine Oriental
Rugs in all sizes is now being demanded for immediate dis-
posal at this auction to the highest bidder in single pieces.
Sponsored by
ORIENtAL RU PALACEOFMASSACHUSETITS
TERMS: Cash or check

Protesters
march
'
against
reitation
By GREGG WOLPER
About 80 demonstrators marched
through the streets of Ann Arbor
yesterday in another local protest
against President Carter's recent call
for the re-institution of draft
registration.
Before and after the march from
Community High School to the Federal
Building, speakers denounced the call
for registration and urged people to op-
pose it.
"THOSE WHO protest the draft today
are in fine historical company," said
Ingrid Smith of the Women's Inter-
national League for Peace and
Freedom. She said the draft was un-
popular during both the Civil War and
World War I. Americans during World
War II were "the first generation that
came to take the draft for granted," she
added.
Smith said that neither men nor
women should, be registered. "What
women are asking is equal rights, not
equal wrongs," she said. "Opposition to
the draft is in the interest of all
humanity."
Tim Feeman of the Michigan Student
Assembly (MSA), said MSA had recen-
tly reaffirmed a resolution passed in
September stating its opposition to
draft registration.
FEEMAN NOTED that when in-
flation is taken into account, the federal
government has cut funds for education
while increasing military spending.
"That shows where their priorities
are lying," he said.
Many protestors chanted anti-war
slogans during the march. Some
carried signs with messages such as
"No draft, no way," and "Peacetime
Draft Means War."
The marchers had to stay on
sidewalks throughout the march
because the organizers didtnot obtain a
parade permit. Members of the spon-
soring groups designated as marshals
kept the march orderly.

The' taste of campaignin AP Photo
Rosalyn Carter pauses to sample a cookie in the Quincy Market area of Boston yesterday while on a campaign trip
for President Carter. Thomas McGee (D-Mass.), speaker of the Massachusetts House of Representatives, stands at
the left and behind Ms. Carter, enjoying her performance. McGee announced his endorsement of President Carter 4
earlier this week.

RESUMES
THESES - DISSERTATIONS
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SOFT COVER BINDING
24-HOUR TURN AROUND
THE TYPING POOL
612 SOUTH FOREST
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 48104
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OFFICE HOURS
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
10:00 A.M. -4 5:00 P.M.

Afhan S(
against S
(Continued from Page 1)
official said. "There are unverified
reports of even larger casualties."
One European traveler arriving in
New Delhi from Kabul yesterday said
he saw the bodies of "between 100 and
200 dead people" in one street alone..
OTHER WITNESSES and diplomatic
reports said shooting and artillery fire
echoed in and around Kabul yesterday
while lbright flares illuminated the
airport.
A general strike also continued
yesterday and most shops in the capital
were closed. Intelligence reports
reaching Washington said civil
servants joined the strike, disobeying a
government back-to-work order.
A WESTERN diplomat in Kabul,
reached by telephone from Moscow,
said he could hear shooting and the
sounds of Soviet MiG jet fighters and
helicopter gunships swooping low over
the streets in support of ground troops
chasing demonstrators and trying to
feret out armed resistance.
Soviet troops and tanks ringed Radio
Kabul, located next to the U.S.
Embassy, and diplomats said they
were told to keep their embassy staffs
off the streets.
A Western diplomt who picked up an
injured man in the street and took him
to Joumouriet Hospital said he counted
more than five bodies lines up on the
floor for burial. Another reliable
witness said he saw six civilians dead in
the street after renewed fighting
yesterday morning.
The disturbances later quieted down
and the streets of Kabul were deserted.
Soviet and Afghan tanks and
roadblocks were seen in many parts of
the city.
"KABUL HAS never been so tense,"
said one Afghan resident.
Travelers arriving in New Delhi from
the Afghan capital said Soviet troops
were in control of Kabul Airport and
seized a roll of' film from a British
tourist. "They took it away because I
was taking their picture while they
stood in the terminal building," said
A paid polical advertisement
To participate in the Democratic
Party caucuses on April 26 you
must be an enrolled member of
the Michigan Democratic Party by
next Tuesday, February 26. If you
are a supporter of President Car-
ter and wish to enroll call 996-4034
as soon as possible.
Paid for by Corter'Mondole Presidential Commnittee

Mark Davey, 23, of Bristol, England.
"There were two Soviet soldiers for
every Afghan soldier," he added.
The official Soviet news agency Tass
charged yesterday that the CIA and
other foreign intelligence agencies had
conspired to provoke a "bloody
pogrom" by stirring up disturbances in
Kabul. But,' the Tass dispatch from
Kabul said, the Afghan government

was "taking energetic measures tg
isolate and render harmless the
provocateurs and instigators."
The handful of Western reporters in
Kabul were confined to the
Intercontinental Hotel, situated on a
hilltop which afforded a grandstand
view of the fighting. A plainclothes
policeman brandishing a Kalishnikov
submachine gun barred the reporters
from leaving the building.

-4

6

Khomeini: hostages won't
be released before April

Oldiers continue fight
vet troops i~n Kabul

(Continued from Page 1)
holding hostages for ransom,"
spokesman Hodding Carter told a
hurriedly called news conference.
"The purposes of the U.N. Com-
mission are twofold," Carter said "not
only to hear Iran's grievances" of
alleged wrongdoing by the United
States and the ousted regime of Shah
Mohammed Reza Pahlavi.
The other purpose, Carter said, is to
bring an early end to the crisis by
releasing the hostages.
Carter also said that, despite
statements by the Ayatollah Ruhollah
Khomeini, no concessions would be
made to the militants holding more
than 50 American hostages. :
The U.S. spokesman denied being
surprised by Khomeini's statement.
"After almost four months, it's
almost impossible to be surprised by
anything," Carter said.
"It's very difficult for us to read what
is meant" by Khomeini's statement, he
added. "We could debate it forever to
no point. We'll let the future speak for

itself."
THE MILITANTS holding the U.S.
Embassy - who had come under fierce
attack fron Bani-Sadr several wee.
ago when the government seeme
willing to settle for a U.S. admission of
"guilt" - quickly hailed Khomeini's
statement.
Khomeini's comments prompted
"extensive demonstrations" at the U.S.
Embassy by "jubilant" militants,
Tehran radio said. The radio report
monitored in London said the militants
chanted slogans such as: "We are youD-
soldiers, Khomeini, we all obey yo "
orders" and "Extradition of the
criminal shah is the cry of our nation:
Khomeini's leadership is the foundation
of our unity."
A second Tehran radio broadcast
monitored by BBC said doctors treating
Khomeini for a mild heart attack
thought it "inadvisable" for him to
receive any visitors in his hospital room
in Tehran, and that he would follow
their advice "until further notice."

Next year
you coulbeo
scholarship.
An Air Force ROTC 2-year scholarship. Which not only pays your tuition,
but also gives you $100 a month allowance. And picks up the tab for your
books and lab fees, as well.
And after college, you'll receive a commission in the Air Force...go on to
further, specialized training...and get started as an Air Force officer. There'll
be travel, responsibility, and a lot of other benefits.
But it all starts right here...in college...in the Air Force ROTC. Things

ENERGY.
We can't afford
to waste' it.

-\ I

EVERY SUNDAY

I.

4

MENU
February 24, 1980
Cole Slaw
Beef Pot Pie
Roll with Butter

I

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