The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, November 6, 1979--Page 9
A giant 197-ton electro-
i(nagnet crawls across
western Illinois towards
Iowa yesterday morning I
bi transit from the Argon-
ne Lab near Chicago to the ~
Stanford Linear Ac-
celerator Center at Stan-
ford University, Palo
Alta, California. The trip
is expected to last 21 days
at an average rate of 25..
mniles per hour.
2 PIZZAS FOR THE PRICE OF 1
EVERY MONDAY at
MARKLEY SNACK BAR
Pizza sold after 9:00 pm Mon-Fri
Sun after 5:00 pm
TRY IT BEFORE YOU BUY ITI
TIS AD G000 FOR ONE PIECE OF PIZZA
BREZHNEV READY TO NEGOTIATE WITH NATO:
Soviets avor missile reduction
MOSCOW (Reuter) - Soviet.
President Leonid Brezhnev said
yesterday the Soviet Union was ready
to move swiftly toward negotiations
with the West on cutting nuclear
missiles in Europe.
He coupled the offer to hold talks
"without delay" with a warning to
NATO not to go ahead with plans to
deploy new medium-range nuclear
mesiles in Europe pending the outcome
of the negotiations.
BREZHNEV'S remarks came in a
brief interview with the Soviet Com-
munist Party paper Pravda, issued in,
advance by Tass news agency.
His offer of talks was clearly
designed as a followup to a speech he
made in East Berlin four weeks ago in
which he offered to cut back the Soviet
Union's medium-range missiles if
NATO dropped plans to modernize its
own "Euro-strategic" arsenal.
The NATO alliance is to decide next
month whether to go ahead with the
deployment in Western Europe of
several hundred American cruise
missiles and pershing-II rockets
capable of hitting the Soviet Union.
BREZHNEV'S Berlin offer was
widely viewed in the West as an attem-
pt to forestall the NATO moves and
drive a wedge between Washington and
NATO planners say the new missiles
should be given the go-ahead before any
bargaining starts with Moscow.
By offering a quick start to
negotiations, Brezhnev appeared to be
putting a new gloss on his Berlin
speech, in which he referred"only in
general terms to the need for NATO to
respond to Soviet initiatives.
THE SOVIET leader said his
proposals last month had been correc-
tly understood "by all those who hold
dear the peace and security of
Europe," but his offer had displeased
those who wanted to whip up the arms
race, particularly in the field of
"As regards a practical solution of
the problem of these weapons, there is
only one way to follow - that of em-
barking on negotiations. The Soviet
Union is of the view that negotiations
must be embarked on without delay,
He went on to say it was most impor-
tant that no "hasty actions" be taken
which might obstruct the attainment of
results from East-West talks.
"There will be a greater chance of ob-
taining such results if no decisions are
taken on the production and
deployment in Western Europe of the
above-mentioned means pending the
outcome of the negotiations. And con-
versely, the chances will be under-
mined if such decisions are taken
within the framework of NATO," he
Brezhnev repeated an earlier offer by
the Warsaw Pact to renounce the first
use of both nuclear and conventional
arms in Europe. "So far, we have not
received an answer to this proposal,"
Ray foiled in
ItETROS, Tenn. (AP)-James Earl segregati
Ray, imprisoned for the assassintion of privileges
Martin Luther King Jr., tried to escape On Jun
rom Brushy Mountain Penitentiary getting be
eserday, but was spotted crawling on woods oul
is" belly outside the walls and cap- On June
ured, officials said. getting be
Rtay, serving 99 years for King's woods out
nuider plus two years for an escape in tured ther
977, climbed three floors to the a 54%-hou
prigon's roof and then back down to the THOUG
round outside the fortress before of- 1969 to Kin
cials were aware of the~break. ever since
PRISON SGT. Ray Tucker said a and that I
uard in a tower at the southwest cor- leader. R
er spotted Ray crawling along the Missouri 1
asle of the wall on his stomach under a with a sin
een camouflage blanket at 2:05 a.m. while stai
y was about 60 feet inside a chain- Memphis
ink fence surrounding the building,
Tht guard fired one shot as a warning
nd Ray stood up, offering no resistan-
e as other guards darted out of the
rison to take him back inside, Tucker
A ting Warden Herman Davis said
ay's cellmate, Donald Eugene
olverton, was found hiding behind an
ir conditioning unit on the prison's
THE ATTEMPT WAS the 51-year-old
y's fourth effort at escaping from the
5-year-old white stone fortress that,
eseribles the Alamo in this moun-
in s coal mining region of East Ten-
Ray, nicknamed "The Mole" by
ellow prisoners for his escape attem-
ts,will face administrative charges of
ttedmpting to escape, Tucker said.
hose charges could result in punitive
now in paper
fourth escape try
n of up to 30 days or loss of Tucker said Ray and Wolverton,
using a hacksaw, cut through a vent at
10, 1977, Ray succeeded in the back of their cell on the ground floor
'ond the walls to the rugged to an open space called a pipe chase
id where most of the prison's plumbing is
10, 1977, Ray succeeded in located.
ond the walls to the rugged Ray and Wolverton left stuffed dum-
ide the prison. He was cap- mies covered with blankets in their
after leading bloodhounds on beds behind them. "The dummies were
chase. the best I've ever seen," Tucker said,.
I HE PLEADED guilty in "One even had a foot covered with a
's murder, Ray has claimed sock sticking out from under the
that the plea .was coerced blanket."
s did not kill the civil rights THE INMATES scaled plumbing to
y was an escapee from a the building's roof and cut through a
'ison when King was killed- plate to a small room containing a ven-
le shot from a hunting rifle tiliation fan, Tucker said. After cutting
ling on a hotel balcony in a lock hasp off the door, they were out-
n April 4,1968. side.
Free Pregnancy Testing
Complete Birth Control Clinic
Medicaid " Blue Cross
'(313) 941-1810Ann Arbor and
r" UDownriver area
(313) 559-0590 Southfield area
,jNorthland Family Plannipg Clinic, Inc.
You don't like the shape America's in?
O.K. change it.
America's got too many poor
people, right? And there's plenty of
other problems too. Take our cities.
The shape of some of them is
enough to make you cry. And waste
and ignorance, the cycle of poverty
that traps one generation after
another because they're too busy
just holding on to get ahead. The
ravages of hunger and disease.
O.K. now's the time for action ...
join VISTA: Volunteers in Service
to America. If you're eighteen or
eighty-great, we want you. We
want you to organize in your com-
munity, or someone else's. Helping
miners in Appalachia learn a new
skill. Or migrant farm workers'
children to read. We want you to
organize a clinic in Watts. Or fight
home about either. But there's one
thing wve can promise you, there
will be plenty to write home about.
About the things you've
learned while working with others.
And the progress you've made. And
that feeling deep inside you, know-
ing that you've returned the favor
America gave you. O.K. you know
what's wrong, right? Now go ahead,
I ,, nraw-q nnp