The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, October 13, 1981-Page 3
Sudan claims Libyans attacked
* By United Press International
Sudan accused Libya of bombing two
Sudanese villages in a campaign of
border attacks that reportedly has
prompted Egypt and the United States
to plan a joint military commission to
protect Egypt's southern neighbor.
1n announcing the bombings by
Libyan warplanes, Khartoum accused
Libyan strongman Col. Moammar
Kh'adafy Sunday of attempting to sub-
vei-t the Sudanese government "in a
desperate attempt to realize his dreams
building up an empire."
"SUDAN, government and people,
will not watch with folded arms but will
take all the possible measures to enr ure
the safety of its soil and citizens" the
Sudanese Foreign Ministry said in a
statement quoted by the Egyptian
Middle East News Agency, monitored
The Sudanese charge came as
Newsweek magazine reported in New
York that Washington and Cairo plan to
form a joint military commission to
coordinate a response to any Libyan at-
tack on Sudan.
A SMALL NUMBER of U.S. troops
from the Rapid Deployment Force
could join in proposed maneuvers
airlifting Egyptian troops to Sudan, the
"I don't think it started with the death
of Sadat," President Reagan's top aide
Edwin Meese said in Washington Sun-
day when asked about the mounting
criticism of Khadafy.
"THERE IS NO question there is a
threat to the peace and stability of the
Middle East because of this nation and
its leader. We are seeking to develop
the stability in that area and are willing
to entertain joint military planning and
Two Libyan jets attacked the villages
of Al-Tina and Tanl deletti "brutally
and ferociously" Thursday during the
Moslem Feast of Sacrifice, one of the
religion's holiest holidays, the Foreign
Libya "turned the joy of the feast into
a funeral, by killing two women and in-
juring a number of citizens, including
children, women and old men," its
In the last interview before his
assassination, Egyptian President An-
war Sadat had said he expected the
next showdown in the Middle East to be
between Libya and Sudan.
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-DA N FOGEL BERG
British tighten security after IRA bombing
LONDON (AP) - Police tightened
security yesterday around Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher in respon-
e to the Irish Republican Army's fatal.
ail-bomb attack in London and its
reported threat to strike again.
In the northwestern seaside resort of
Blackpool, where Thatcher arrived last
night for her Conservative Party's an-
nual conference, police checked hotel
registers, installed TV scanners and
mingled among crowds.
SECURITY WAS stepped up because
of an IRA attack Saturday on a busload
of, Irish Guards in central London,
police said. Scotland Yard said the
blast, which killed one passerby and in-
jured 39 people, including 22 of the 23
soldiers, could signal the start of a new
terror campaign on the British
On its evening newscast, the British
Broadcasting Corp. quoted unidentified
Irish Republican Army sources in
Belfast as saying "it is just the begin-
ning of a campaign and other parts of
Britain will be attacked."
Two rusty, six-inch nails with notes
apparently urging a boycott of Irish
goods were found plunged into a
package of Irish butter at a super-
market yesterday in Woking, :,Surrey,
southwest of London, police reported.
The notes said: "These nails kill and
blind. Irish farmers shelter the IRA."
IN BELFAST, gunmen killed a 34-
year-old man as he sat watching
television last night in his home near
Belfast's predominantly Roman
Catholic Ardoyne district, police
said. Neighbors identified the victim as
Robert Ewing, married with three
children. Police said they had
established no motive.
In other incidents yesterday, a bomb
damaged a Catholic chapel, a neighb
oring Presbyterian church and houses
in Limavady, Northern Ireland, and a
hijacked truck blew up near a security
checkpoint near Londonderry. Police
said there were no injuries. No one
claimed responsibility for the blast.
Police in Dublin, capital of the
Republic of Ireland, said arsonists set
fire overnight to the Four Courts
Building, seat of the Irish Supreme and
High Courts, damaging courtrooms
PATHOLOGISTS told an inquest
yesterday that a 6-inch nail entered the
heai-t of the woman killed in Saturday's
bombing - Nora Fields, a 62-year-old
widow. The inquest was adjourned for
Scotland Yard reported that two men
were being held under the Prevention of
Terrorism Act in connection with the
explosion outside Chelsea army
barracks. People can be detained for
seven days under the act.
A Yard spokesman said the two men
held at London's Paddington Green
police station were believed to be IRA
sympathizers but not suspected to be
among the four men linked to the blast.
THATCHER was in Blackpool for her
party's annual conference Tuesday
Police said officers took the names
and addresses of all people staying in
hotels or boarding houses with rooms
facing the seafront Imperial Hotel,
where Thatcher has a suite.
Plainclothes officers spread out
among guests at the Imperial, and
police said they would set up a 24-hour
cordon around the hotel, guarding
every entrance. Television scanners
were installed on the roof of the Winter
Gardens hall, where the conference is
being held, so streets could be kept un-
der constant surveillance.
The Midwest Caravan for, Human Survival arrives in Ann Arbor today for
a noon rally on the Diag. Sponsired by the World Federalists Association,
Planetary Citizens and the Campaign for United Nations Reform, the Mid-
west Caravan is one of four divisions that will converge at Dag Hammar-
skhold Plaza in New York on Oct. 24, UN Day. The Caravan is attempting to
raise public consciousness of the need to end war and begin disarmament.
AAFC-Hardcore, Aud. A, Angell Hall, 7 & 10:20 p.m.; Rolling Thunder,
Cinema Guild The Godfather, Part II, Lorch Hall Aud., 7 p.m.
CFT-Richard the Third, Michigan Theatre, 4, 7, 9:45 p.m.
Chemical Engineering-Prof. Brice Carnagan, "The Amdahl 470/V8
Computing System & MTA," Nat. Sci. Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Geological Sciences-Prof. M.O. McWilliams, "Paleomagnetism & Pan-
African Tectonics," Rm. 4001, CC Little, 4 p.m.
Committee Concerned with World Hunger-Prof. Oscar Gish, "Health
Ilssues nd the Third Wygrld," Conf. Rm. 5, Union, 8p.m.
UAC Viewpoint-L. Brooks Patterson, "Capital Punishment," Pendleton
SRm., Unpn;,8 p.m., $1.. ;,.
Chemistry-Prof. Thomas Isenhour, "Combined Gas
Chromatography/Fourier Transform Infrared Spectroscope," Rm. 1300,
Ann Arbor Public Library-Jan and Dan Longone, "The Literature of
'Wine and Food,". Meeting Rm., Main Library, 12:10p.m.
Biological Sciences-Paul Fryxell, "The 'Evolution of Cultivated Cot-
ions," 1139 Nat. Sci., 4 p.m.
Bioengineering-Robert G. Craign, Ph.D., "Application of Experimental
Stress Analysis to the Design of Dental Restorations," Rm. 1212 EE, 4-5 p.m.
International Center & Ecumenical Center-Dr. Leonard Suransky, "The
Pine's Drawn: Apartheid South Africa vs. Liberated Zimbabwe," Inter-
national Center, noon.
Ann Arbor/Washtenaw chapter of NOW-Martina Hildegard and Ruthy
Zisook, "Sexuality: New Right verses New Morality," Unitarian Church,
X947 Washtenaw, 7:30 p.m.
Washtenaw County Committee Against Registration and the Draft-Joe
Volk, "Conscientious Objection and Other Options to the Draft," Ann Arbor
Public Library, 7:30p.m.
CCS-Bag Lunch-Charles Cross, "Taiwan-American Relations: How the .
American Institute in Taiwan Works," Lane Hall Commons Rm., noon.
Ark-Rosalie Sorrels, country, jazz, folk, singer-songwriter, 1421 Hill, 9
Watercolor Learning Theatre-"Home Sweet Home," Meeting Room,
Main Library, 10 a.m.
School of Music-Concert Band/Chamber Winds, Carl St. Clair, condustor,
A' Go-Club-1433 Mason Hall, 7 p.m.
Lesbian/Gay Health Officials-For physicians, nurses, students and all
members of the profession, call 763-4186 for info.
American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics-107 AEB, 7 p.m.
Students for Equal Rights Amendment-Rm. 4108, Union, 7 p.m.
Michigan journal of Economics-Economics Society Room, Econ. Bldg., 4
Youth Department, Ann Arbor Public Library-"Reporting Day
Program," Main Library, 10 a.m.
Introduction to Transcendental Meditation Program-Noon, Rm. 4313,
Impact Jazz Dance-Workshop, 7 p.m., Pendleton Rm., Union.
Society of Women Engineers-Pre-Interview Program, IBM, 1 p.m., 144
W. Eng.; Pre-Interview Program, General Dynamics, 5 p.m., 311 W. Eng.
UAC Impact Dance-Free workshop, 7 p.m., Union Ballroom.
Hillel-Sukkot Services, 9:30 a.m., Hillel Dinner, 7:30 p.m.
Dept. of Recreation-Circuit Training Calisthenic Programs, 7:30 p.m.,
CCRB, Bell Mexanina.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI., 48109.
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STUDENT HEALTH Q.& A.
QUESTION: Where on campus can I get accurate birth,
control information and help in choosing a contraceptive
method that's right for me?.
ANSWER: The University Health Service offers a Contra-
ceptive Education Program, designed for both men and wom-
en who want to know more about reproductive anatomy and
physiology, as well as contraceptive methods. During the aca-
demic year (October through April), the CEP lecture is held
Tuesdays from 7-9 p.m. and Thursdays from 3-5 p.m. in the
third floor conference room of the Health Service, and upon
request, at other times and locations to be arranged indi-
vidually (dorms, Greek houses, classes). Trained volunteers
deliver the talk and can answer whatever questions you may
QUESTION: If I decide to practice some form of birth
control, can the Health Service provide the contraceptive
devices I'll need?
ANSWER: Yes. Both over-the-counter and prescription birth
control devices are-available for purchase at the UHS Phar-
macy. For women who wish to receive a prescription method
of birth control through the UHS Gynecology Clinic, attend-
ance at a CEP lecture is required. For more information about
the program, call our Department of Health Education, at
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