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February 01, 1977 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-02-01

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' Tuesday, February 1, 1977

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page t hree

TuesayFebuar 1, 977THEMICIGANDAIY rge hre

DAILY
Tnternat1inna

DIGEST

FEBRUARY J, 1977

tics, there have been an estimat-
ed 60.000 illegal abortions an-

,t

nually in Israel.C
Mondale in Volcanic energyr
Tokyo GUATEMALA CITY-Centralr
American countries burdened by
TOKYO - Vice President the high cost of imported oil are
Mondale pledged yesterday that poking into a volcanic region
the United States will consult known as the "belt of fire" in
with Japan on major policy search of what could be an in-
changes and avoid the sudden exhaustible source of geotherm-
s h o c k s which occasionally al energy.
strained U.S.-Japanese relations El Salvador and Mexico al-
during the Nixon and Ford ad- ready operate electrical plants
ministrations. using steam from the earth's
At a dinner following private interior to power giant turbines.
talks with Japanese Prime Min- Nicaragua, Guatemala, Costa
ister Takeo Fukuda, Mondale as- Rica and Panama are all explor-
sured Fukuda that President ing their volcanic regions and
Carter was "resolved to consult expect to be in production by the,
closely with your government on early 1980s.
all matters of mutual interest, The steam lies beneath the
including s'able growth of the surface, constantly replenished
international economy. by rainwater filtering down to
Mondale said there also would the, hot earth near a string of
be close consultation with Japan volcanos s'retching from north-
on "creative and equitable ap- ern Mexico to Panama.
pches, torgobal teconomi t "toDrilling for steam is similar,
problems, reconciliation with toepoigfrol!h ao
former adversaries, as well as is down there, it's a matter of
preserving peace in Asia." drilling in the right spot," Hugo
The phrase 'reconciliation Rolando Bethancourt of the7
with former adversaries" was Guatemalan National Electrifi-I
seen as diplomatic shorthand cation Institute said in an inter-I
for normalization of relations view.a
with Vietnam and improved ties He estimated that Guate-a
with China. mala's first geothermal plant, atg
Mondale's visit to Tokyo was Moyuta volcano, would producea
the final stop on his 10-day tour about 30,000 kilowatts of power.
of major U.S. allies. He flew to!
Japan following talks with lead-N*d
ers in Belgium, West Germany, N ton
Italy, Great Britain and France. -
He returns to Washington today
after another session with Fu- a ysuccessor
kuda, and is set to report on re- CHICAGO -Acting Chicago o
sults of the trip to Carter to- Mayor Michael Bilandic, who d
morrow. -y., chae,, Bi and111.hA

close associate of Daley, ap-
peared before the #committee
and said openly that he was
seeking its suppor . He did not
mention his earlier pledge not
to enter the race, made when
he took over as acting mayor
shortly after Daley's death.

Nader: 'Son ofa...'
Nader knocked
WASHINGTON - F e d e r a l
Trade Commissioner Paul Rand
Dixon called consumer advocate
Ralph Nader "a son of a bitch
and a dirty Arab" at a recent
appearance before an industry
group, according to sources who
attended.
Dixon, when asked by a re-
porter yesterday about the inci-
dent, would not deny making
the slur and declared "I don't
intend to apologize to Ralph
Nader."
Nader countered that "He
owes me and his chief, Presi-
dent Carter, and many other
Americans an apology. And he
will give me one.,,
Meanwhile, it was understood
that the National Association for
Arab Americans was drafting a
formal protest to the White
House. It was likely to be deliv-
ered today.

was held at a hotel in nearby
Arlington, Va., Jan. 17 to discussi
consumer issues and the indits-I
try's dealings with regula ory1
agencies, including the FTC.,
Farewell, 'Chico't
LOS ANGELES - Family and
friends of Freddie Prinze saidt
farewell yesterday to the young
television star who took his own.
life. His co-star, Jack Albert-
son, and best friend, Tony Or-1
lando, read eulogies.
The small funeral service for
the 22-year-old star of "Chico
and the Man" was held at the1
Old North Church at Forestt
Lawn in the Hollywood Hills.
The pallbearers included song-
w r i t e r Paul Williams andt
Prinze's business maanger, Mar-
vin Snyder, who stood by
stunned as the despondent comicI
pulled a .32-caliber automatic
from a sofa in his apartment
and shot himself in the head
early Friday.
He had just hung up the tele-
phone after talking to his es-I
tranged wife, Kathy, mother of i
his 10-month-old son, Freddie:
Jr.
Prinze was said to be despond-
ent over the breakup of his mar-
riage, his efforts to free him-
self from a contract with a man-
ager who had signed him as a
teen-ager and an impending
trial on charges of driving un-
der the influence of drugs.
Although he radiated charmt
on the stage, he was never real-g
ly comfortable in the real world,
said James Komack, creatorF
and producer of the "Chico"<
series.
The future of the popular NBCr
comedy series was uncertain.-
30 days forr
Claudine
A S P E N, Colo. - Claudine
Longet, pleading with a judge to
have mercy on her as the moth-
er of three children, was sen-
tenced yesterday to serve 30
days in jail "at a time of her
own choosing" in the killing of
her lover.

District Judge George Lohr,
moved by Longet's 'plea, ex-1
pressed compassion for her and
her family but said he felt re-
leasing her with no jail time'
"might undermine respect for
the law." He also put her on
two years' probation.
Charles Weedman, the enter-
tainer's attorney, said he prob-
ably will ask next month for a
new trial. He had said before
sentencing he would appeal if
his client got any jail term at
all.
Longet's ex-husband and the
father of her children, singer
Andy Williams, wiped tears
from his eyes as he sat through
the half-hour hearing. He said
afterwards, "I was hoping it
wouldn't be this (the 30-day sen-
tence)."
The 36-year-old former show-
girl, convicted of priminally neg-
ligent manslaughter in the shoot-
ing death last March 21 of skier
Vladimir "Spider" Sabich, told
reporters she was not bitter.
State
Ferency's
first test
LANSING - Zolton Ferency
says he has passed his first rest
in a bid to organize a socialist
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVII,;No. 100
Tuesday, February 1, 1977
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published d a i ly Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street. Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes-
ters); $13 by mail outside Ann
Arbor.
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday mornr g.
Subscription rates: $6.50 'in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann'
Arbor.

movement within the Michigan
Democratic Party.
Ingham County Democrats, in
a weekend convention held in
preparation for the mid-Febru-
ary state convention, gave Fer-
ency both delegates and issues
along wi.h higher hopes -for
making his voice heard at the
statewide meeting.
"If we can't change state
chairpeople, we're hoping to
change their policies," he said.
For Ferency, a state Demo-
cratic chieftain in the mid-1960''s
it will be the first convention
since he abandoned the party in
1970 to take a leadership posi-
tion in the Human Rights Party.
Ferency in turn left the HRP

C
In
Y

!enter -
avites
ou "c
r
-

j Ferency: Refocusing
may get 300 delegates across

Detroit's
Original
Renaissance

late last year to form.
ist wing in the Democr
ty.
Based on the Ingham
convention, Ferency
Democratic Socialist

a social. the state.
'atic Par- While that amounts to a mere
handful among some 2,900 pos-
sible delegate-votes, Ferency
m County said it will be sufficient to
said the prompt discussion of three ma
Caucus jor socialist caucus issues.

ANN AIrIADI ILMCC-Cl)V
-- @S @SSS-- @@@.S@..SO@........
TONIGHT in AUD. A, ANGELL HALL
TUESDAY, FEB. 1
THE CLOCKMAKER
(Bertrand Tavernier, 1976) 7 & 9-AUD. A
PhiIlipe Noiret provides a superb performance as a Lyons watch-
maker who steadfastly stands by his son, accused of a political
crime, despite all the pressures of society and the media to con-
vince him otherwise. Through his conviction to believe in his son,
he strengthens his fading paternal bond. This film is an expertly
crafted adaptation of the Georges Simenon novel. Phillipe Noiret,
Jean Rochefort.,French with subtitles.
Admission $1.25
WEDNESDAY in Aud. A-
"SWEET MOVIE"
THUR'SDAY in Aud. A-
-"THE MAN WHO FELL TO EARTH"

t
I
i
+

10 New
Galleries
ITALIAN WING
with
RENAISSANCE
MASTERS
Third largest collection
outside Europe-13th-18th
centuries newly displayed
in completely re-designed
permanent galleries.
Premiere:
four Renaissance masterpieces
bequeathed by
Eleanor Clay Ford
among 200 historic paintings,
sculptures, decorative works.
The Detroit
Institute of Arts
Hours: Wed. through Sun.
9:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.

Israel OKs
abortion
JERUSALEM - Israel yester-
day legalized abortion, while
hundreds of' women protesters
wept and prayed outside the
Knesset (parliament).
The bill, which permits abor-
tion in selected cases, was given
a comfortable final iajority, al-
though during earlier stages in
the Knesset it was bitterly con-
tested by the country's religious
parties.
During the vote-counting yes-
terday, Jewish Orthodox women
demonstrated outside the Par-
liament building. When they
learned a majority of legislators
supported it they screamed and
b e g a n saying prayers and
psalms.
Abortion is permitted by the
new law for unwed mothers,
pregnancy as a result, of rape,
women over 40 years, cases
where there is a serious danger
of a child being born deformed
or mentally retarded; and where
social conditions and already-
large families would make an-
other child an additional burden.
According to unofficial statis-
Daily O f f icial Bulletin
The Daily Official Bulletin is n
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to
409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m. of
the day preceding publication and
by 2 p.m. Friday for Saturday and
Sunday. Items appear once only.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publication. For
more information, phone 764-9270.
Tuesday, February 1, 1977
DAY CALENDAR
Extension Service: Conference &
Training Course for Michigan Fire
Apparatus Supervisors, Civil Defense
Ctr., 8:30 a.m.
WUOM: Karen DeCrow, Pres.
N.O.W. gives the Women's State of
the Union Address at George Wash-
ington Univ., 10:10 a.m.
Ctr. Cont. Educ. of Women: Karen
Shill, "Personality, values and Atti-
tudes of Foreign University Students
in the U.S. and Their Change 'with
Time: Implication for Counselors,"
328 Thompson, noon.
Music School/PAIC: Music at Mid-
day, Laurie Sommers, violin, Pendle-
ton Rm., Union, 12:10 p.m.
Atmospheric/Oceanic Science: Wil-
liam W. Willmarth, "The Structure
of Turbulence in the Boundary Lay-
er; Survey and New Results," 2231
Space Research, 4 p.m.
Physics/Astronomny: R. R. Lewis,
"Production of Exotic Atoms in
Three Body Decays," 2038 Randall
Lab., 4 p.m.
Music School: benefit concert,
David Shifrin, Donald Sinta, saxo-
phone, Mendelssohn, 8 p.m.

succeeded the lae Mayor Rich-
ard Daley with the promise that'
he would not run for the office
in June, yesterday captured the
endorsement of the powerful,
Chicago Democratic Centralf
Committee.
The committee vo'ed to sup-E
port Bilandic -in the April 19
Democratic primary election,
expected to be a wide open af-
fair among at least four Demo-
cratic mayoral hopefuls.
Endorsement by the commit-
tee, part of Daley's Cook Coun-
ty Democratic . machine, has
his*orically meant automatic
election.
However, divisions among city
Democrats have surfaced since
the mayor's death on December
20, and the outcome this time
is in doubt.
Bilandic, 53, a former city
councilman and neighbor and

L
t
1
f
e
i

ALL YOU CAN EAT!
TUESDAY SPECIAL 5 to 10 P.M.
BAR-,B-OUEBEFRS
DINNER INCLUDES:
* Tasty Bar-B-Que Beef Ribs
" Golden French Fried Potatoes
r Large Pretzel Bell Salad with Choice of Dressing
" Steaming Hot Basket of Russian Rye Bread
$3.95 ADULT CHILDREN Under 12-$1.75

Tickets went on sale yesterday morning at the
Michigan Union Box Office (11:30-5:30, M-Fri.) for
JEFF BECK and Jan Hammer, with special guest,
JOURNEY, who will appear, in concert, Sunday, Feb-
ruary 27, at-Crisler Arena. Reserved seats ($7, $6) are
still available.
Jeff Beck is an everchanging trailblazer in the
fusion of jazz and rock. Since his first albums with
Rod Stewart, Ron Wood, and Nicky Hopkins, his music
has generated an enthusiasm among musicians and
fans alike. His last two albums, BLOW BY BLOW and
WIRED, voted among the top albums of past years,
have proven that there is a future to rock.
Journey, with former Santana members Greg Rolie
and Neal Schon, plan to set the stage for quite an
evening. They describe their music as space rock; if
Rolie's keyboard work can keep up with the incredible

WEDNESDAY SPECIAL:
IfE 1 l A I

'll

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