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November 11, 1984 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-11-11

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Guerrilla input key to
S. Africa peace talks

The Michigan Daily - Sunday, November 11, 1984- ,Page 3
India's capital fires
police commissioner,

JAMBA, Angola (AP)-Bush
fighter Jonas Savimbi says regional
peace talks involving South Africa,
Angola, and the United States will fail
unless his anti-Marxist guerrillas get a
seat at the negotiations.
Savimbi summoned 45 reporters to
his remote headquarters of thatch and
reed huts Friday and told them that he
will throw thousands of additional
soldiers into the war again'st Angola's
pro-Soviet government if his group, the
National Union for the Total Indepen-
dence of Angola (UNITA), remains
excluded from talks.
"THERE IS no settlement without
UNITA," he said.
Savimbi said UNITA welcomed the
re-election of "sympathetic" President
Reagan. "At this camp there was
jubilation," he said. But he accused the
U.S. State Department of ambiguity
concerning UNITA's role and the
presence of Cuban troops in Angola.
"We want a strong position concer-
ning the Cubans. They are invaders in

our country and must leave," Savimbi
said. "We want the State Department to
clarify its attitude. We have not under-
stood what they are doing in four
Savimbi said he wants to make his
first visit to the United States since late
1981 to explain his views.
THE UNITED States has been trying
for five years to undercut Soviet in-
fluence and ease the complex racial
ideological conflicts in southern Africa.
It wants a withdrawal of the 30,000
Cuban troops in Angola supporting
President Jose Eduardo dos Santos.
Other U.S. goals for the region in-
" An end to the Angolan civil war.
" Withdrawal of white-ruled South
Africa's troops from southern Angola.
" Restraint by South-West Africa
People's Organization guerrillas based
in Angola.
. " Independence for South-West
Africa, also called Namibia, under a
United Nations-sponsored plan to
remove it from South African control.

NEW DELHI, India (AP)-The In-
dian capital's police commissioner was
fired yesterday, and his successor
vowed to restore public confidence
shaken by police failure to quell four
days of deadly rioting.
Thousands of Sikhs, meanwhile, con-
tinued to leave the refugee camps
where they fled during the spree of
murder, arson and looting by Hindu
mobs following the Oct. 31
assassination of Prime Minister Indira
Gandhi, allegedly by Sikh members of
her own bodyguard.
Suryakant Jog, said the public lost faith
in the 30,000-man New Delhi police for-
ce after Hindu policemen stood by or in
some cases joined in the carnage by
revenge-seeking mobs. More than 1,000
people, most of them Sikhs, died in the
"We will regroup the police to win
back the confidence of the people," Jog
told the United News of Ihia news
agency in Bombay, where he had been
special police inspector-general for
Maharashtra state.
Jog replaces Subhash Tandon, who is
being transferred to the desert state of
Rajasthan. Jog led the Indian forces.
that took control of the Portuguese
territory of Goa near Bombay in 1961.
MISSIONER, Nirupam Som, was
removed from his post on Friday
following allegations of police
negligence. A night curfew was lifted
yesterday in Calcutta, India's largest
city with 9.2 million people, but army

and paramilitary troops still patrolled
tense areas there.
Also yesterday, the Indian Police
Service Association expressed
"anguish and shame" that two
policemen had killed the prime
minister. The association urged the
government to fix blame for "the grave
security lapse.
By official count, more than 600
people were killed in the capital alone,
but many Sikhs and some leading
newspapers say the figure should be
much higher.
are leaving refugee camps, many say
the memory of last week's slaughter is
still too strong for them to return to the
homes where their loved ones died.
"I only came back for the photo,"
said 25-year-old Hukmi Bai, clutching a
snapshot of her husband, one of the
more than 1,000 Sikhs killed by Hindu
mobs following the Oct. 31
assassination of Indira Gandhi.
"My husband was so young and loved
me so much," she mumbled in a voice
that seemed drained of spirit. "No
family will ever return to this cursed
THE YOUNG WIDOW was among 30
Sikhs, most of them women, who retur-
ned yesterday with an army escort to
retrieve what was left of their
belongings in this New Delhi suburb,
scene of one of the bloodiest confron-
tations between Sokhs and Hindus.
Indian officials say 98 people, all
Sikhs, died in the neighborhood.

Highlight Sunday
Catch dinner and a movie at The University Club tonight. Buffet dinner
starts at 5:30 p.m., followed by the movie Being There at 7:10 p.m.
Cinema Guild - Los Olvidados, 7 & 8:45 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Hill St. Cinema - Mr. Smith Goes to Washington, 7 & 9:20 p.m., 1429 Hill.
School of Music - John Scanlon, viola recital, 4 p.m.; Gloria Gibson,
double bass recital, 8 p.m., Recital Hall; Jerome Rose, faculty piano recital,
8 p.m., Rackham.
Ark - Judy Gorman-Jacobs, 8 p.m., 637S. Main.
First Presbyterian Church - Rossini's Messe Solennelle, 4 p.m., 1432
Ensemble Theatre Company - one-act plays, 8 p.m., Trueblood Theater.
Rudolf Steiner Institute - Musicale, Nathalie Dale, violin, Janet Ber-
nrider, piano, 3p.m., 1923 Geddes.
His House Christian Fellowship - Dinner, 6 p.m.; Bible study, 7 p.m., 925
E. Ann.
Performance Network - Video Festival, 6:30 p.m., 408 W. Washington.
Canterbury House - Episcopal Workshop service, 5 p.m., 218 N. Division
at Catherine.
Museum of Art - Tour, 2 p.m., Museum.
Hudson's - Ann Arbor Symphony Benefit, reception, 6 p.m.; concert, 7
p.m.; auction, 8p.m.; Briarwood.
Leading Jewish mystic Rabbi Meir Fund delivers a public talk entitled
"A Map of Jewish Consciousness: Jewish Understanding of the Spiritual
Experience" today at 7:30 p.m. at the Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill.
Cinema Guild -Sounds from the Mountains, 7 p.m., Lorch Hall.
School of Music - Lynne Richburg, viola recital, 8p.m., Recital Hall.
Ensemble Theatre Company - One-act plays, 8 p.m., Trueblood Theater.
Near East, North African Studies - Brown bag, James Stewart-Robinson,
"Thoughts on Recent Turkish Literature," noon, Lane Hall Commons.
Macromolecular Research Center - Raphael Ottenbrite, "The Synthesis
& Biological Characterization of Some Polycarboxylate Polymers," 4 p.m.,
3005 Chemistry Bldg.
Ecumenical Campus Center - Rhoads Murphey, "Gandhi: Affect on In-
dia Today," 7:30 p.m., 921 Church.
Burroughs Wellcome Fund - Edwin Cadman, "Pharmocodynamics &
Biochemical Modulation in Cancer Chemotherapy," noon, Pharmacy Lec-
ture Hall, 7412 Medical Science I.
Neuroscience - Richard Neubig, "Studies on Alpha-2 Adrenergic Recep-
tor Mechanisms," 4 p.m., 1057 MHRI.
Computing Center - Bob Brill, "Introduction to dBASE II & III," Part I,
3:30p.m., 177 Business Adminstration Bldg.
Faculty Women's Club - Michael Oksenberg, "China & U.S. Relations,"
11:30 a.m., Michigan Room, League.
CAEN - Brice Carnahan, "Computer Aided Engineering Network," 7
p.m., Chrysler Center Auditorium.
Chemistry - Ian Rothwell, "Synthetic & Mechanistic Aspects of Early
Transition Metal Activation of Carbon-Hydrogen Bonds," 4 p.m., 1200
Chemistry Bldg.
Communicators ForUM - Jeanne McClaren, "Image Projection in
Print," 7p.m., Hale Auditorium, School of Business Administration.
Asian American Association - 6:30 p.m., Trotter House.
Turner Geriatric Clinic - Intergenerational Women's Group, 10 a.m., 1010
Wall St.
Research Develop & Administration - Wang PC users group meeting, 2
p.m., 3026 Rackham.
Health Services - Free screening for diabetes, 8 a.m.-noon, 207 Fletcher.
School of Business Administration - "Strategic Human Resource Plan-
ning," "Managing for Performance Improvement," Negotiating & Admin-
stering the Labor Contract," "Management of Managers," "The Instruc-
tional Development Workshop." For information call 763-1000.
ACS/Student Affiliates - Tutoring in 100 or 200 level chemistry courses, 6-
9 p.m., 3207 Chemistry Bldg.
CEW - Workshop, "Step Before the Job Search," 10 a.m., 350S. Thayer.
Guild House - Poetry reading, Andrew Carrigan & David Stringer, 8 p.m.,
802 Monroe.

Psychiatric Nursing - Fourth Annual Conference, "Psychiatric Nursing
Research: Today's Ideas ... Tomorrow's Practice," Ann Arbor Inn. For in-
-... . -.,. ..1 ew M

Associated Press
Fran DiPersio from Newark, Del., checks his C02 powered paint gun yester-
day as his team, the Delaware Delta Dogs, gets ready for their round in the
National Survival Game North American Championships in Suwanne, Ga.
Finalists with military fatigues and their faces smeared with camouflage
paint took to the woods for the two day championships.
'Shades of Black'gives

- academic excellence in a practical legal environment -
*January, May or September Admission
*Morning, Afternoon or Evening Classes
*Part-time Flexible Scheduling in a
Three-Year Law School
- fullu nccredited hu the American Bar Association -

support to bi
(Continued from Page 1)
They say they have no problems with
the University counseling programs for
minorities. But a support group formed
of peers is "more comfortable,"
O'Garra said.
"YOU GET more accomplished, you
know the people, it's a much more in-
timate way, more individual," she ad-
The group, which currently has about
15 members, held a fund raiser earlier
this month. In December, the members
will hold an "Evening of Song and Dan-
ce" featuring the University Gospel
Choir. They also hope to attend a per-
formance of Sophisticated Ladies.
The group's leaders plan to write
other college campuses in the Midwest
and encourage black female students to
establish similar support groups.

lack women
The group meets on Wednesday
evenings at 8 p.m. in the Nikki Giovanni
Lounge at Mosher Jordan. Although
Holloway acts as president and
O'Garra as vicespresidentmeetings are
run on the input of everyone present.
The group's motto is "Join together
as one." Holloway said the slogan
reflects the group's purpose. "We need
to come together as one as opposed to
being split," she said.
Black women on campus face double.
discrimination, said Eunice Royster,
director of the Comprehensive Studies
Program. "If you're a woman, you
have a problem in how the rest of the
world perceives women. If you're a
woman and a minority, you have a
double concern. There are two things
going on. If one isn't a factor, the other
one is," she said.

THE THOMASM. For information, write:
COOLEY Thomas M. Cooley Law School
LAW SCHOOL Admissions Office
P.O. Box 13038, 217 S. Capitol Ave.
Lansing, Michigan 48901
(517) 371-5140
2nd Annual
Pryor Entrepreneurial Award
.w..will be presented to the University
of Michigan Students who create the most
... detailing the start-up strategy for a new enterprise
which could be implemented by the contestants.
Here's an Opportunity ...
* to acquire practical experience in tackling marketing,
production, financial and organizational issues.
" to gain exposure to venture capitalists serving as award judges
KICK-OFF SEMINAR - November 14, 4:00 p.m.
" Learn how to prepare an Effective Business Plan
" Meet others interested in forming a group to develop new business ideas
Conducted by Professor LaRue Hosmer,
Business Administration, Kresge Library, Room K1320
Submission Deadline: March 15, 1985

LSA prepares for election

(Continued from Page 1)
concerned with improving the visibility
of LSA-SG and presenting forums and
speakers to discuss liberal arts
"THE LSA-SG is an academic:
organization which should show the use
for a liberal education," DeGraff said.
The SPOCK Party formed last April
for the Michigan Student Assembly
elections to prove that student apathy
was so rampant that anyone could win
with a flashy advertising campaign.
DeGraff aumits that if they would have
won, the group would have refused the
But now DeGraff and his slate have

decided to make a serious run at elec-
ted office to offer students "an alter-
native viewpoint due to all the campus
organizations which are so liberal."
According to DeGraff the LSA Student
Government is "an invisible gover-
nment whose only purpose' is to spend
Voting will take place Tuesday and
Wednesday in various locations around
campus. In addition deciding between
the two slates for president and vice
president, LSA students will chose 15
representatives from among the 13
SAID candidates, one SPOCK can-
didate, and 8 independent hopefuls on
the ballot.


Children's Bookweek
November 12-17
On Everything in the Children's Dept.


Just make your selection of any quantity of
books, records, posters and gifts from
the children's book department. Before
paying for your purchase, pick out one of
the celebration balloons. Every balloon
contains a discount slip worth 1 0%, 20%,
40%, 50%, and, yes - even 100% off the
price of your purchase.




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