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October 22, 1977 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-10-22

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The Michigan Daily-+-Saturday, October 22, 1977-page 3
SETS UP FELLOW MEMBERS:

~tUSEE t' 2wS APE14CAtLZD. "A
And the winner is ...
Congratulations are in or-
derfor Dr. Arthur Burks, pro- ~
fessor of computer and com-
munications sciences and of

Hanna accused by KCIA official

philosophy, who has just been
awarded the highest honor the
University can bestow upon a
senior faculty member.
Named the Henry Russel Lec-
turer for 1978, Burks is di-
rector of the Logic of Compu-
ters'Group and worked with
John von Neumann and Her-
man Goldstine in the early 'de-
velopment of the logical de-
sign of an electronic digital
computer. The research is re-
garded as the basic foundation
for the entire field. We com-
mend you, Dr. Burks.

WASHINGTON, (AP)-The former
head of South Korea's intelligency
agency told a House committee yester-
day that a former California
congressman helped set up a scheme to
bribe his fellow House members.
The testimont linking former Rep.
Richard Hanna to the alleged South
Korean scheme came less than an hour
after Hanna formally entered an in-
nocent plea to Justice Department
charges of bribery, fraud, and con-
spiracy stemming from his alleged in-
volvement in the scandal.
HANNA, WHO WAS in Congress from
1963 through 1974, is the first present or'
former congressman to be indicted in
the Justice Department's in-
vestigaton. His trial was set for Jan.
9. #
Gen. Kim Hyung Wook told the House
Ethics Committee, which is conducting
its own investigation of the alleged
Korean scheme, that Hanna urged him
during a 1968 meeting in his Seoul of-
fice to make South Koran businessman
Tongsun Park the middleman for all
Korean rice purchasers.
Gen. Kim, speaking through an inter-
preter, said the California Democrat
wanted the rice to be bought in Califor-
nia. And he said that it would be easier
if Tongsun Park was the official com-
mission agent.

"THEN HE SAID, once that was
done, he, together with Mr. Park, could
distribute that money among the U.S.
congressmen and help Korea's cause,"
Kim said.
Park, who also has been indicted,
is in South Korea' and refuses to
return to the United States.
Gen. Kim headed the Korean Central
Intelligence Agency from 1963 through
1969. He since has broken politically
with the regime of South Korean
President Park Chung Hee and lives in
the United States.
KIM TESTIFIED that Park reported
directly to him and to the three men
who succeeded him as KCIA director on
his Washington activities.
He said this reporting continued until
Park fled Washington shortly after
newspaper accounts began to expose
his activities
He said he met with Park on many
occasions to receive progress reports.
"He said since political persons
needed a lot of money he gave $1,000,
$2,000 or $5,000 or even $10,000 to im-
portant and prominent figures," Kim
related.
HE SAID HE had no direct
knowledge of who received payments
and he could not confirm that Park told
him the truth.

Kim said that Park- called him
repeatedly last year in an apparent at-
tempt to persuade him not to testify.
And he said a member of Presidents
Park Chung Hee's cabinet flew to the
United States to offer money-and even
threats-in a similiar attempt.
Asked whether South Korea
tries to buy favoritism in other coun-
tries, Kim replied "Yes. We do it in
Japan." He said he knew no details
because "I didn't deal directly with the
Japanse."
KIM SAID HANNA. who served in
Congress from 1963 through 1974, was
introduced to 'him by South Korea's
prime minister. He said the meeting
at which the rice sale commissions
were discussed was arranged at Han-

na's request end that the congressman
brought Tongsun Park with him.
And he said that-although he once
ordered Tongsun Park's arrest for'
allegedly impersonating the South
Korean ambassasor to the United
States-he soon learned that Park way
highly connected and that his friends
included the prime minister.
To stretch a package of frozen
sweetened strawberries for a fruit
dessert, serve the berries over rings
of unsweetened canned pineapple,
drained. The leftover juice from the
pineapple, combined with ginger ale,
makes a refreshing-cold drink.

Burks

Happenings..
... will simmer throughout the day today. Warm up with an energy
conservation seminar, sponsored by the Inter-cooperative Council and
LSA Student Government, from 9 to 5 on the fourth floor of Rackham,
where practical energy-saving techniques for Ann Arborites will be
discussed. Fee is $20, includes lunch. $10 for LSA students ... Learn to
keep cool at a two-day religious seminar, beginning today at 10 a.m.
Sheikh Shahibuddin Less, an advanced spiritual teacher in the Sufi
Order, will enlighten listeners with messages of the prophets, spiritual
readings and other assorted activities at the First Methodist Church,
120 S. State Street. $20 fee includes vegetarian lunch ... If you're not
hot on the Sufi Order, try a program on Third World countries and the
New International Economic Order at 10 a.m. in the Ann Arbor Public
Library Meeting Room, 343 S. Fifth Ave., sponsored by the local bran-
ch of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom ... Af-
ter Leach & Co. wipe out Minnesota in today's football spectacular,
settle down for commentary and reading of Goethe's "Fairy Tale of
the Green and the Beautiful Lily," interpreted by Prof. Barley Chan-
ner of the University of Toledo's German Department at 7:30 p.m.,
Steiner House, 1923 Geddes. It's free ... Finally, treat yourself to a
classical concert on the double bass by University lecturer CLark Sut-
tIe, who will perform at 8 p.m. in the School of Music Recital Hall.
On the outside .: .
Our sources in the skies are apparently doing little to offset those
midterm blues. Skies will be gray, not blue, with a slight chance of
showers in the morning. The mercury will hit a mere 64° and then will
slide to 42° this evening. Tomorrow will bring partly cloudy skies and
a high of 56* if we're lucky.

Lynyrd Skynyr~d band
in fatal plane crash

GILLSBURG, Miss. (UPI)-A char-
tered plane carrying the Lynyrd
Skynyrd rock band crashed in a thick
pine forest in- southwest Mississippi
Thursday night, killing lead singer
Ronnie CVan Zant and five other per-
sons and injuring 20 others aboard, five
of them critically.
Rescue teams working with
flashlights sloshed through a knee-deep
creek to reach the scene of the crash
and removed the injured on stretchers
to ambulances waiting a half mile
away.
The band, which specializes in hard-
edged country rock, was on its way
from Greenville, S.C., to Baton Rouge,
L'a., for a concert tonight when it

crashed about 200 yards from an open
field which the pilot apparently was
trying to reach. An FAA spokesman
said the plane had run out of fuel.
sponsored by
YCBN and the
SM higon Union
Mo 1dNS
4 a ts
(vocalist , comedi is, etc.)
Cali CBN (Ein ' e)
763- 01 weekdas 9-2
for ap ointment to a dition

the ann arbor ft/rn cooperative
Tonight! Saturday, October 22
ALL THE PRESIDENT'S MEN
(Alan J. Pakula, 1976) 7 and 9:15 MLB3
Bob Woodward (Robert Redford) and Carl Bernstein (Dustin Hoffman) embark
on an investigation for the WASHINGTON POST to expose the corrupt execu-
tive behind a "third-rate burglary." A taut, beautifully paced thriller, the
most exciting political drama since Costa-Gava's Z. Jack Warden, Martin
Balsam, Hal Holbrook, Jason Robards. "A spellbinding detective story . . . a
~ breathless adventure . . . an unequivocal smash-hit . . . first and foremost
a fascinating newspaper film .. .-Vincent Canby.
Admission $1.50
The AAFC is accepting new members. Stop by one of our showings
for an application.

Daily Official Bulletin
Th9 Daily Offiiaj;,tqjletin-is an gfficial publication
of the UnieusJily of Michign. Notices should be sent
in TYPfEWRlTTEN FORM to,409 E. Jefferson, be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceeding publication and by 2
p.m. Friday for 'Saturday, Sunday , and Monday.
Items appear once only. Student organization notices
are not accepted for publication. For more informa-
tion, phone 764-9270.
Saturday, October 22, 1977
DAY CALENDAR
Music School: Faculty double bass recital, SM
Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
Musical Society: The Hoofers, Power Center, 8
p.m.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
3200 SAB 763-4117
USIA, Washington, D.C. Summer College Intern
Program, must have completed junior year or
graduate student pursuing a degree. Covers wide
area of government activities. Closing date early
January '78. Details and appls. available.
Rand Corp., Calif., Wash., D.C.: Graduate student
Summer Program, covers broad fields-computer
sciences, engr., manage., physical sciences, social
sciences, etc, Apply as early in '78 as possible. Full
details available.
National Trust Education Services, Washington,
D.C.: Work training experience for undergraduates
and graduates in architecture, history, art history,
economics, horticulture, etc. Further details
available.
INTERVIEW:
State Farm Ins. Co.: Bloomington, Ill.: Will inter-,
view Thursday, Oct. 27, 9 to 5. SUMMER intern
program for junior year 'students majoring in
business, computer training, math and accounting.
Also, SUMMER intern program for 2nd year law
students. Register in person or by phone 763-4117.
ATTENTION! information is now available on
clerical positions for Summer Civil Service positions
in Michigan and Detroit area. Applications will not
be given out after October 31.
A Pubbc Serv~e of ths
rTh e G &d NThe MvrtihsbnCoun
Were
counl:tig
Red Cross.'
The Good Neighbor.

GORDON PARKS' LEADBEL LY 1976
* A well-done musical biography that rea}Cy wasn't given a K
chance to take hold when it was released briefly last year.
Roger Mosley is excellent as the legendary Leadbelly-
bringing depth, strength and realism to the famous black K
folk-blues singer in color.
4 Sunday:SUNSET BOULEVARD
TONIGHT at OLD:ARCH AUD
* CINEMA GUILD 7:00 and 9:15 Admission $1.50

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1.40
1.65
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2.15
2.40
2.65
2.90
3.15

2 days
2.30
2.80
3.30
3.80
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4.80
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5.80
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