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September 21, 1977 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-09-21

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

-The Michigan Daily

uayan
NSHINGTON (AP)-Israelil
ign Minister Moshe Dayan, hinting
as met with Arab leaders, said
rday he believes a ,Middle East
e conference can be convened
e the end of the year.
,t Dayan, at a news conference,t
[srael and the United States "can't
ye to eye" on a number of major
s.
E DIFFERENCES include
l's settlements on the West Bank,
ell as "the future of all the neigh-

op tinis
boring boundaries, and the idea of
almost a complete withdrawal,"
Dayan said.
Dayan said he based his prediction of
a reconvening of the Geneva conferen-
ce on what he knows of "the attitude of
the Arab states." Later, on Capitol Hill,
he said he did not meet with King
Hussein of Jordan over the weekend,
thereby discounting one widely cir-
culated report.
BUT DAYAN SAID, "When and if
some of us are meeting with other Arab
leaders, it is not us who are in trouble, it
is the other party. So we cannot discuss
it."
At the news conference he said, "If it
were up to Israel alone, I could have
told you I did meet or didn't meet-with a
certain personality."
The statements fanned speculation
that Dayan did meet with another Arab
leader late last week while he was in
Europe.
His travels were clouded in mystery.
Before coming to the United States for
his meeting with President Carter on
Monday, he unexpectedly returned to

tic on '77 talks

FBI paid $1.6
million to informers

Israel to report to Prime Minister
Menahem Begin.
THE CONGRESSIONAL criticism of
the administration came from Sen.
Richard Stone (D-Fla.), who said he
"deeply regretted" that the State
Department had decided "to lean to a
PLO formula" that offers no chance for
a settlement in the Middle East.
The State Department recently has

Professional
Hair Care
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U=M Stylists
at the
UNION
Dave, Harold, & Chet

'Councilresolutions that recognize
Israel's existence.
Dayan said Israel does not intend to
"pack up" and abandon all the territory
it won in the 1967 war.
But he said his government is willing
to give up a number of its 80 or so set-
tlements in the occupied Arab lands if
these settlements wind up on the other
side of final borders arranged through
peace treaties.
REGARDING A U.S. drive for a
resumption of the Geneva conference,
Dayan said Egypt's statements that it
wants peace with Israel "should be
taken at face value" and Jordan's in-
terests in a settlement should be viewed
that way, too.
Outlining Israel's position, Dayan
said, "we are offering the Palestinians
on the West Bank to sit down and tell us
what they want and how they want to
live with us."
But he said Israel would never
negotiate with the Palestine Liberation
Organization (PLO) and would not ac-
cept a Palestinian state on the West
Bank of the Jordan River.
THE PALESTINIANS at Geneva, he
said, could be pasrt of a Jordanian
delegation and Israel would not ask
whether they sympathized with the
PLO.
Even with current differences,
Dayan said "ultimately an agreed for-
mula will be found" for the reconvening
the Geneva conference by the end of the
year.

WASHINGTON (AP) - The FBI says
it paid more than $1.6 million to in-
formers who spied on the political and
financial affairs of the Socialist Work-
ers Party during the past 16 years, ac-
cording to documents disclosed yester-
day.
The cash payments were made peri-
odically from 1960 through 1976 to 301
volunteer informers who joined the par-
ty or its affiliate, the Young Socialist
Alliance, to gather information about
the Trotskyite groups' activities, the
documents showed.
THE POLITICAL Rights Defense
Fund, which is financing the party's
multimillion-dollar lawsuit against the
FBI, made the documents public. The.
material shows the FBI was "passing
out big chunks of cash for political dirty
triclis," said Sid Stapleton, the defense
fund's national secretary.
The defense fund noted that the
documents "provide information only
on FBI payments of money from 1960 to.
1976 to informers who were members of
the SWP or YSA."
The FBI has adknowledged having
309 informers who joined one group or
the other, and documents show that all
but eight of them were paid.
IN ADDITION, the FBI has acknowl-
edged using more than 1,000 other in-
formers to spy on the party at various
times during the 16 yearsalthough they
did not join it. The bureau has provided

Ann Arbor FilmCoop
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21
EL (THE STRANGE PASSION)
(Luis Bunuel) 7TON Y-AUD. A
A celibate Christian becomes sexually obsessed with a gorgeous woman while assisting a priest
with a foot-washing ceremony. Filled with erotic imagery, great foot shots, black humor, and
moments of undeniable terror, this film ranks as one of Bunuel's best and most bizarre, "One of
the most'frenziedly intense of all Bunuel's films."-CINEMA EYE, CINEMA EAR. In Spanish, with
subtitles
Plus Short: UN CHIEN ANDALOU (AN ANDALUSIAN DOG)
(Luis Bunuel and Salvador Dali, 1928)
The most celebrated and scandalous collaboration in the history of film. Its purpose was to shock
and Bunuel and Doli poured into it all of their obsessions and images of their personal mythology.
Bunuel has called it "nothing less than a desperate, passionate appeal to murder." "The most
famous achievement of Surrealism in the cinema."-Peter Cowie.
LOS OLVIDADOS
(The Young and The Damned)
(Luis Bunuel, 1950) 9 ONLY-AUD. A
Sod and lyrical, this is a monumental movie which explores the wretched conditions of the poor that
cause juvenile delinquency. Based entirely on real cases, Bunuel's film is a love poem to those
deprived of love. Prizewinner at the Cannes Film Festival for Best Production. "LOS OLVIDADOS
is, perhaps, my favorite film."--Luis Bunuel. In Spanish, with subtitles.
SIMON OF THE DESERT
(Luis Bunuel, 1965) . 10:20-AUD. A
This 42-minute masterpiece concerns a fifth-century ascetic who vows never to leave the top of a
pillar. Bunuel shows the decision between the exalted prphet and the blind idolatry of the be-.
liever, from which comic and monyfocetedcontrasts result, But behind every gag, every irony,
every Surrealist image, is concealed a probing, philosophic intelligence. Considered by many as
Bunuel's funniest and most innovative film. In Spanish, with subtitles.
ADMISSION: $1.50 single feature; $2.50 double feature
The Ann Arbor Film Cooperative Is pleased to announce that,
director SAMUEL.FULLER will appear to speak and answer.questions
at a FREE SHOWING of two of his films this SUNDAY EVENING, Sept.
25, at 7 p.m. Don't miss iti

no information on the amount of money
paid to those spies.
The documents-are the FBI replies to
interrogatories from party lawyers
seeking information about the informer
payments in the course of the damage
suit. The suit accuses the bureau of
illegal harassment and disruption of
legitimate political activities.
In response to court orders, the FBI
previously provided limited descrip-
tions of the informers' work and the
type of material collected.
IN BOTH INSTANCES, the bureau
identified each informer by a code num-
ber in a procedure approved by the
court to protect the informers' identi-
ties. By matching the code numbers in
both sets of documents, it is possible to
determine what the FBI apparently got
for its money.
For example, the documents show
that Informer No. 306 was paid $34,779
from 1968 through 1976 and fed the bu-
reau more than 200 party letters and
memos, budget statements, lists of par-
ty members, political strategy papers,
newsletters and publicly distributed
leaflets.
No. 505's best year was 1973 when he
or she was paid $11,109, the most paid to
any informer on the list in a single year.
BY CONTRAST, informer No. 28 ear-
ned barely enough for one decent meal
- a single $5 payment in 1966.
Stapleton said the/documents "show
that the informers had a powerful cash
incentive to try to please the FBI."
Proceedings for a four-year-old party
lawsuit have forced the FBI to disclose
thousands of documents describing the
bureau's effort to harass and disrupt
party activities. That was one of sev-
eral counterintelligence programs,
known in bureau lingo as Cointelpro,
against several militant groups on the
political left and right.
LAST SEPTEMBER, the FBI ended
its 38-year investigation of the party to
comply with new Justice Department
guidelines restricting intelligence-gath-
ering against domestic political groups.
Over the 38 years, the only federal
criminal charge brought against party
members as a result of party activities
was the indictment of 18 party leaders
in 1940 on charges of violating sections
of the anti-subversive Smith Act which
were later ruled unconstitutional.

Dayan

urged representation of the
Palestinians at Geneva and said the
United States would be willing to talk to
the Palestinian Liberation
Organization if it accepts U.N. Security
* MMOM E

Nuclear contaminants
will drift over U.S. soon

Student Admission

ONLY 504
TONIGHT at
CHANCE
Now Appearing:
ONCE U PON

A
516 E. Liberty

TIME
994-5350

WASHINGTON (AP)--Radioactive
debris from a Chinese nuclear test ex-
plosion will travel down the Pacific
coast and then cut eastward to cross
most of the United States, federal of-
ficials said yesterday.
The Environmental Protection Agency
SEA) said the debris would travel
through the Pacific Northwest late
yesterday and early today, and then
curve eastward near the California
coast.
THE AIR MASS carrying the debris
is expected to move rapidly northeast-
nwri_ and reach the Great Lakes
region tomorrow and the East Coast on
Friday, an EPA spokesperson said.
There is a possibility some of the
'radioactive material will be caught in
rainfall over the Pacific Northwest
today, which, could result in con-
tamination of pasture land in
Washington, Oregon, most of Idaho and
parts of northern California, the agency
said.
Dr. William Rowe, EPA deputy
assistant administrator for radiation
programs, said pasture contamination
is potentially critical because man can
get concentrations of radiation through
milk.

"RADIOACTIVE material could be
deposited by rainout on grass which is
eaten by cows and selectively concen-
trated in milk;" Rowe said.
Next Monday, the EPA and the Food
and Drug Administration plan to ac-,
tivate their pasteurized milk sur-
veillance network to check milk for,
radiation. The EPA said it picked the
date because of the delay between the,
arrival of fallout and the time it reaches
market milk.'
Officials said they could not predictj
the levels of radiation that might occur,
in the United States because of the
nuclear explosion Saturday in the
People's Republic of China.
SIMILAR CHINESE explosions last
year spread low-level radiation
throughout the United States. However,
the radioactivity never reached levels.
considered hazardous to humans,
federal authorities said.
The National Oceanic and At-
mospheric Administration, which is
tracking the contaminated air mass,
says it is hundreds of miles wide and
concentrated between 30,000 and 40,000
feet.

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