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April 08, 1978 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-04-08

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J

IFltMU SEt 't'S OV.PEN CALL'S DAL)'

Italian gang attacks

GENOA, Italy (AP) - An ambush
team using silencer-equipped revolvers
shot and wounded a lea ding in-
dustrialist in this north Italian port city
yesterday in what was claimed to be the
latest attack by the Red Brigades, the
terrorist gang holding former Premier
Aldo Moro.
Felice Schiavetti, 51, president of the
Genoa Industrialists' Association, was
gunned down from behind by two young
men on a street as he left home for his
machinery company. His assailants
escaned.
IT APPEARED, meanwhile,
that the widespread police man-
hunt for Moro may have

driven other kidnappers deeper un-
derground in this abduction-plagued
country. Relatives of victims were
making public appeals to kidnappers to
contact them.
In a Rome newspaper ad, the wife of
Duke Massimiliano Grazioli, who was
abducted last Nov. 7, said she had been
paid an undisclosed amount in ransom
last 'month but her husband had not'
been freed.
"Even if in the last few weeks police
controls have increased, you were
bound at least to give us a sign that
Massimiliano is still alive," she ap-
pealed to his captors.
A ROME moviehouse owner made a

similar plea through an Italian news
agency to the kidnappers of his 19-year-
old daughter, grabbed in front of the
family two months ago.
Police reported no new breaks in the
three-week-old search for Moro abd his
abductors. Investigators announced
that four leftist extremists arrested in a
beach villa near Naples on Thursday
would be taken to Rome for
questioning.
Police said Schiavetti's attackers,
between 20 and 30 years old and
wearing dark green raincoats, fired six
shots, hitting him in the legs and right
hand.
"I HEARD shots, then felt an awful

The Michigan Daily-Saturday, April 8, 1978-Page 3
industrialist

. ..,..d ...... v

pain in the legs," the father of seven
said from his hospital bed.
"They did not certainly intend to
strike me as a person but for the office I
hold," he said. "For some time they
had been speaking of the industrialists'
association in their leaflets. But it is
necessary to stay calm. We must con-
tinue to carry out our duty. It is the only
way to defeat them."
Thirty minutes after the ambush, a
man calleda newspaper here and said:
"This is the Red Brigades. An armed
group has shot Felice Schiavetti, ser-
vant of the state."
THE MARXIST revolutionary Red
Brigades, believed to number several
hundred, have mounted an escalating
campaign of terror against
businessmen, political leaders and
police in recent years. The March 16
abduction of Moro and other recent at-
tacks appeared aimed at forcing the
release of Red Brigades leaders on trial
in Turin.
Moro's wife yesterday made the
family's first public statement since the
kidnapping, saying in a front-page let-
ter in the Milan newspaper I1 Giorno
she hoped her husband would be freed
but that "we unhappily have no sign to
comfort our hope."
"We would like, however, that he
should know that we are close to him,
that we live with him, moment by
moment, the hours of these very long
days, that we pray with him, that
having, despite everything, confidence
in men, we believe that it may still be
possible, after so much pain, to em-
brace him again."

Scalp massage?
No, this is not a glorified head-rub. Rather, it is the formal in-
stallation of Wallace Spencer, center, as president of the Reorganized
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. The laying on of hands
took place yesterday in Independence, Mo.
Yakkity yak
Harry Hoover says he knows a rodeo clown who wants to buy his
yak if only he can catch the beast. The yak is up for sale as part of
Hoover's elimination of a small zoo he had collected to exhibit at a nor-
theast Alabama. Hoover has been trying to open the cave to the public,
but the federal government says it contains an endangered species of
bats. So, Hoover is liquidating five ponies, two elk, a donkey, several
birds and the yak that he's priced at $750. "A yal is normally calm and
quiet, like a buffalo, but not when he gets excited like when somebody
wants to catch him," Hoover said. "And that clown really wants him."
Happenings ...
. are slim today, and they begin early with a grass roots con-
ference on libraries at Washtenaw Community College from 9 a.m. un-
til 1 p.m. . . . from 11 a.m. through 3 p.m. there will be an Ethnic Fair
Open House at Pound House Children's Center. . . the Black Student
Union and the Ann Arbor Coalition to Overturn the Bakke Decision are
sponsoring two anti-Bakke marches beginning at noon at two locations
- the Diag, and the corner of Main and Huron... and all month long
you can donate old books to the AAUW Book Sale at these locations:
Campus Branch of Huron Valley Bank; Campus Branch of National
Bank and Trust of Ann Arbor; or they can be picked up from your
home by calling 995-2099.
On the outside .. .
The blissful weather will continue today with a high in the mid-50s
under clear, sunny skies. But just to remind us that we aren't out of the
woods yet, the mercury will dip to an unpleasant 34. But Sunday will be
delightful as the high will be in the mid-60s with partly cloudy skies.

I

Metropolis film Society Presents

WE

11

Ferdinand Marcos, president of the Philippines, casts his ballot in country's first national elections in over five years. The
election is for members of an interim national assembly.

Disputes mar Philippir
MANILA, Philippines (AP) - Op- reports of punishment for those who
ponents of President Ferdinand Marcos failed to vote in five earlier referen-
cried foul yesterday less than two hours dums that have given the martial law
after the polls opened for the country's government overwhelming votes of
first National Assembly elections in confidence.
over five years. An estimated 24 million to 25 million
"They're not allowing our poll wat- voters were expected to cast ballots
chers into the booths in parts of nationwide. Manila's ,registration is
Makati," said Corazon Aquino, wife of more than 3.5 million.
imprisoned former Sen. Benigno
Aquino Jr. Makati is a fashionable MS. AQUINO, who with her family
Manila suburb. has carried the brunt of her husband's
campaign, went to the polling places
"THIS IS really too much. I though it where the opposition allegedly was
would take a lot longer than this for barred. She said if she did not get
something like this to happen." satisfaction, she would file an official
Aquino was arrested shortly after complaint with the election com-
declaration of martial law in Septem- mission.
ber 1972. He was convicted of murder in "The commission on elections is not
November and sentenced to death, but all-knowing," said commission Chair-
Marcos ordered the case reopened to man Leonardo Perez when informed of
hear defense evidence. the alleged trouble in Makati. "If
The ex-senator is heading an op- anybody knows of any anomalies or
position ticket in metropolitan Manila irregularities that are happening,
against a slate led by Imelda Marcos, please tell the COMELEC."
wife of the president. The commission has posted soldiers
outside voting places in Manila and
TWENTY-ONE of the 165 interim other possible hot spots to ensure
National Assembly seats up for election peaceful voting.E
are in the capital. The assembly, under IN MOST places the soldiers seem to
Marcos as prime minister, will have 200 remain unobtrusively in the
members. The others will be appointed background, but a telephone caller.
or chosen later by unspecified means. complained to the election commission
Marcos is assured of a heavy majority in a television show that soldiers in at
as the opposition has fielded only 21 least one precinct were harassing op-
candidates. position voters.
Under martial law rules, voting is The opposition in Manila, running
mandatory, but there have been no under the acronym "Laban," came into

elections

The ambitious and successful direc-
torial debut of Peter Bogdanovich
gathers several diverse story threads
to create a gripping thriller. Both a
nostalgic tribute to the greatest hor-
ror film actor of them all, Boris Kar-
loff, and a clinical study of the psy-
chology of a mass murder, this in-
triguing work weaves together two
stories: one about a young married
man who goes beserk and take's po-
sition as a sniper; the other about
an aging Hollywood horror film star
(Karloff). The climax, which takes
place at a drive-in movie with the
sniper befind the screen is one of the
most devastating comments on
senseless violence ever made.
Saturday, April 8 MLBRoom 1
Admission $1.50
Show times 7:00, 8:45,10:30

the polls on the crest of an unexpected
show of strength Thursday night. In a
demonstration organized through word-
of-mouth and chain letters, tens of
thousands of Laban supporters lined
the streets shouting and making roise
for several hours. The organizers had
asked for a five-minute demxnstration,,N

"WRCN 650 AM and the
Campus Broadcasting present"
Fantasy FI
"Kite FLYING, Live bands: Bob Mo
Synthesis, The Infidels
Sat., April 8, 12 noon to sunset
Waterman field

ht
ss, Big Foot,

I

The Ann Arbor Film Cooperative
presents at MLB Saturday, April 8
ROMEO AND JULIET
(Franco Zeffirelli, 1968) 7 & 9:15-MLB 3
"For never was a story of more woe/Than this of Juliet and her Romeo."
Lush photography, a.beautiful soundtrack, wonderful swordfights, and the
most believable performers ever to portray Shakespeare's young, "star-
cross'd lovers" enhance this production of the Bard's famous tragedy and give
it a super-romantic sensuality unobtainable on the stage. "Visually, Shakes-
peare has never been better realized-and seldom has he had so sensitive a
collaborator."-TIME. OLIVIA HUSSEY, LEONARD WHITING, MICHAEL YORK.
Tuesday: BUTCH CASSIDY AND THE SUNDANCE KID. 7 and 9, Aud. A

The Tigers were playing, the sun was shining, and spring had finally
strolled into Ann Arbor. Law Student Ed Einowski serenades the
recalcitrant season from his front porch.
. . . ..
Daily Official Bulletin
..........::............ .......--...-...........

It's your return
that counts!
March of Dimes
U -

SA TU'IA Y, APRI1L , 1978
Summer Placement
,3200 SAB 763-4117
Camp Sequoia, Mi. Will interview Tues., Apr. 11 1-
4. Openings include waterfront (WSI), arts/crafts,
riding (western); archery, riflery.
Crystal Mountain Lodge, Mi. Will audition at the
Michigan Union, Assembly Hall on Weds.,, April 12 1
p.m.- 10p.m. If you play a horn, bass, guitar or sing
- (be part of a combo) register for audition. Phone
763-4117 or register in person.
IBM, vermont. Offers a summer professional
program for students who have completed their
junior year and beyond in elec. engr. or computer
science. Details and apps. available. Deadline April

YMCA - Camp Potowatami, Ind. Opening for trail
leaders. Knowledge in environmental science -
nature - biology, etc. Details available.
THE MICIIIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXvIII, No. 150
Saturday, April 8, 1978
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates:
$12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.

ATITENTION FRESHMEN:
INTERESTED IN THEATRE?
UAC SOPHSHOW Needs You To Fill
The Following Positions:

CINEMA 1IImm
Saturday, April 8
DEE E E UIDi in

4

I

I

-Director
-Lighting Designer
e.+ I r n

-Choreographer
-Technical Director
Ac,,.+n.v,+ Dur..nar

- ::_ :

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