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November 04, 1979 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-11-04

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

Page 6-Sunday, November 4, 1979-The Michigan Daily

Anti-KKK protesters gunned

down in N.
(Continued from Page 1)
no previous trouble with the communist
"We haven't had any trouble with any
of them," said Williamson. "We did not1
expect any trouble with any of them. To
us, it was just a protest march."
Bermanzohn's wife, Sally, still spat-
tered with blood from the attack, told


We can't afford

Carolina shootout
THE RALLY was just forming, she
epor ters the violence would only said, when several carloads of men
rengthen her resolve to wipe out drove up. "I saw a man in the right
apitalism and the Klan. She blamed front seat of the lead car. I saw he had a
ie Klan for the violence and accused weapon, an automatic pistol. We
olice of having prior knowledge of the shouted, 'He's got a gun.' I heard the
mbush. Ms. Bermanzohn also said her firing start.
usband was undergoing brain surgery. "I ducked behind a car. I saw a per-
son next to me pull back and he was
shot. I think he was dead."
Ms. Bermanzohn.said she found'her
husband lying on the ground with
wounds in the arm and head. "It took
FY. the ambulance forever to get there,"
to waste it. she said. "People were dying all around
and the police came up and arrested
people who were trying to help."
She said the attack was "a clear
example of the cooperation between the
1937 cops, the Klan and the whole gover-
Bermanzohn also said she believeq
le gangster film but accomplished Klansmen had targeted leaders of the
gster who holes up in the Casbah
patiently for him to make a fatal communist group - Workers
ee Casbah." With Jean Gabin and Viewpoint Organization - in advance
ge (Peter Lipskis, 1976) An elabo- because all those killed were leading
iovie footage. organizers for the group.
DE (free at 8) "One of the most hideous acts in
America was perpetrated in our city,"
NIGHT AT OLD ARCH. AUD. said Mayor Jim Melvin. He said he
:00 & 9:05 $1.50 hoped that "cooler heads" would
prevail and eliminate further violence.
Police Chief Swing said first-degree
murder charges would be lodged again-
st some of the participants. Melvin
promised swift action against the
-SAIkillers and defended police respon-'
rS s Aentss

Julien Duvivier's
Duvivier set out to make an 'American sty
a great deal more. Pepe is a Parisian gan
while an Algerian police inspector waits
mistake. "Men cheri, come with me to se
Mireille Balin. Short: Eye Dentified Ima
rate orchestration of one second of home m




- CG


POLICE HOLD SUSPECTS in custody in this copyrighted photo by the Greensboro Daily News after gunfire erupted at
an anti-Ku Klux Klan rally. Four persons were reported killed and 10 wounded in the confrontation.


(GilloP ontecorvo, 1970)
This epic stars MARLON BRANDO as an "agent's provo-'
cateur" sent by the British government to double cross a
slave uprising on an island colony. Here, as in THE BATTLE
OF ALGIERS, Pontecorvo celebrates the spirit of black revo-
lution and the fight for ultimate freedom with grand visual
sweep and heroic fervor. Color. (112 min)
ANGELL HALL $1.50 7:00 &9:00





Satellite falls safely intoAtlantic


Invites you to join him for

Pegasus 2 satellite made a fiery re-
entry into the Earth's atmosphere
yesterday, and its debris splashed down
into the trackless Atlantic Ocean near
the Equator and somewhere northwest
of Ascension Island, the space agency
Spokeswoman Mary Fitzpatrick said
the debris apparently came down
"safely." There were no reports of
damage or injury.
The time of re-entry was estimated at
4:20 p.m.
"WE DO NOT have the precise time
because it was too far out of sight," Ms.
Fitzpatrick said.

She said the agency determined the
satellite was down because no sightings
were reported at the station on Ascen-
sion Island.
"The best guess is that it went down
somewhere northwest of Ascension. We
probably will never know precisely.~
That would put the impact area 300 to
500 miles southwest of the West African
nations of Guinea, Sierra Leone and
"We believed Pegasus has re-entered
and has splashed down safely
somewhere about the equator in the
Atlantic Ocean," Ms. Fitzpatrick said.
ANOTHER spokesperson said, "It is
believed that the spacecraft broke into

'a number of pieces which spread over a
60-mile-wide and 1,500-mile-long area
through the mid-Atlantic."
Earlier, the space agency said the
possible re-entry area for Pegasus 2 in-
cluded most of Australia, Florida,
South Texas, the southern fringes of
Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama.
The satellite, launched in 1965 to
measure the density of space dust par-
ticles in orbit, was named after the
winged horse of Greek mythology. Its
wing-like panels - 96 feet wide - ex-
posed 2,300 square feet of sensing
Two other Pegasus satellites
previously dropped from orbit. One re-
entered the atmosphere over Africa

and the other over the Pacific Ocean?
No debris was recovered.
Pegasus 2 began in an orbit ranging
from 316 to 460 miles high.
The satellite was much smaller than
the 77-ton Skylab space station that
scattered debris j er Australia in July.
NASA estimated that more than
16,000 pounds of Skylab wreckage sur-
vived the heat of re-entry and much of it
fell on Australia.
NASA officials estimated only 1,600
pounds of Pegasus wreckage would hit
the Earth.
Like Skylab, the Air Force's North
American Air Defense Command
tracked Pegasus' last hours.


x Aa '.


50C Off All Sandwiche
Sun. Nov. 4-6 p.m.-12 o.m.


uth University
-Sat. 11 a.m.-2 a.m. Sun. 3 p~m.-

s 1
2 a.m.

Army trial to determine if sgt.
reported recruiting violations

I - -- - mb,

v q.

third court-martial in the Army's
recruiting scandal begins tomorrow,
but like the two that ended in acquittals
last week, the question of whether
recruits were coached illegally is not at
The question to be decided in the trial
of Sgt. First Class Harvey Lloyd will be
whether he reported allegations of
recruiting malpractice to his superiors
in compliance with military law.
IN THE FIRST two courts-martial at

' Fort Bragg last week, witnesses
testified that helping applicants was'
common in the recruiting stations
commanded by the two defendants, and
defense attorneys made no effort to
deny that. They did argue that the
defendants had reported allegations of
the misdeeds.
The jury in .the first trial, after
hearing two recruiters admit they ob-
tained illegal copies of Army entrance
tests and hearing one witness quote the
defendant as saying "everybody's

Semi Formal Dance
Entire University Community Invited
SAT., NOV. 10 8 pm-1 am
at The Campus Inn
plus: RICHMAN BROWN on piano
(professor at UM Music School)
TICKETS: 10.00 per couple
on sale at the Fishbowl and under the Engin. Arch
also available at the door

doing it," deliberated just 14 minutes
before finding Sgt. First Class Marshall
Brent Jackson of Charlotte innocent.
In the second case, the- defense con-
tended that the defendant adequately
reported on malpractice when, asked
by his commanding officer whether he
knew of any allegations, he responded
simply, "Yes, sir," The jury in that
case took 19 minutes to acquit Sgt. First
Class Clyde Waltman of Winston-Salem.
THE TWO trials were the first in
court actions in the Army's nationwide
recruiting scandal. Widespread
allegations that recruiters illegally
coached applicants with bootleg copies
of entrance tests have led to an internal
Army investigation and suspension of
more than 260 of the service's 6,800
And like the first two, none of the six
cases scheduled so far for trial at Fort
Bragg involve charges of recruiting
Army spokespersons at Fort Bragg,
at the Pentagon and at Fort Sheridan,
Ill., where the Army's recruiting com-
mand is based, said they were unable to
explain why the first trials were not
aimed directly at allegations of
coaching applicants and enlisting them
under false pretenses.


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