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February 13, 1977 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-02-13

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Sunday, February 13, 1977

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Thre

Sunday, February 13, 1977THE MICHIGAN DAILY

DAILY

DIGEST

FEBRUARY 13, 1

International
Spanish politics
MADRID - The rescue of two
kidnaped Spanish officials has
apparently enabled the govern-
ment of Premier Adolfo Suarez
'to go ahead with effort to liberal-
ize Spain, including the grant-
ing of amnesty to more politi-
cal prisoners.

Adolfo Suarez
Suarez prepred yesterday to
meet with moderate leftists this
week and Work out laws design-
ed to regulate -the spring elec-
tions, which will produce a par-
liament to replace the right-wing
Cortes of the late Francisco
Franco.
General elections, an import-
ant step in the transition from
dictatorship to democracy, are
due before June 30.
YESTERDAY'S rescue com-
pletely overshadowed one sign-
ificant pre-election development
-formal application by the
Spanish Communist Party for
full legal status.
The party has been banned
since the end of the 1936-1939
civil war, although it has been
operating openly since late last
year when its leader, Santiago
Carrillo, was released on bail
after being held in jail.
Legal status is necessary if
the Communists want to t a k e
part in the elections.
THE GOVERNMENT now has'
10 days in which to ask the su-
preme court to rule whether the
Communists' aims clash with a
Spanish law banning parties
aiming to set up a totalitarian
state or which are subject to in-
ternationl discipline.
* * *
Guerrilla action
BEIRUT, Lebanon - Arab na-
tions imposed drastic new curbs
on Palestinian guerrillas yester-
day to try to bring the entire
resistance movement under firm
Syrian and Lebanese control.
The decision aims at ending
Lebanon's role as the last un-
restricted commando base, with
far-reaching effects on Pales-
tinian ability to wage war and
influence Arab policy.
It came two days before Sec-
retary of State Cyrus V a n c e
begins a Middle East tour agai-
nnst a backdrop of intense Arab
efforts to reconvene the Middle
East peace conference in Gen-
eva.
The Arab truce supervisory
committee in Lebanon, meeting
after new Beirut clashes, said
yesterday that the Arab league
peacekeeping force would have
to raid hidden stores of heavy
arms.
The committee, of representa-
tives of Syria, Egypt, Saudi Ara-
bia and Kunwait, exists to help
implement the ceasefire in the

Lebanese civil war arranged by
the Arab League three months
ago.
The southwestern suburbs of
Beirut were quiet yesterday fol-
lowing two days of clashes there
between troops of the Arab
peacekeeping force and hard-line
Palestinian guerrillas. The four-
party committee expressed its
regrets over the clashes of the
last two days "which caused the
deterrent force to intervene," a
statement after the meeting
said.
National
Canal
negotiations
WASHINGTON - Hoping forj
early agreement on a.new Pan-1
ama Canal treaty, N.S. nego-
tiators leave for Panama on Sun-
day to resumetalks that former
President Gerald Ford hialted
last May when the canal's fu-
ture became a campaign issue.
The Carter administration has
given "highest priority" to con-
cluding a new treaty this year
in order to avoid entanglement
of the canal issue in the 1978
congressional elections.
Ford suspended the negotia-
tions after conservative chal-
lenger Ronald Reagan generat-
ed an enthusiastic response from'
voters by pledging to "keep the
canal" if elected.
State Department officials say
they hope a treaty proposal can
be ready by June to- give the'
Senate ample time to debate nd
ratify the accord before the
congressional recess this fall.
The two countries already
have agreed on transferring to
Panamag'jurisdictio over the
Canal Zone within three years'
after a new treaty goes into ef-
fect. This would give Panama
authority over all services -
such as educationsand the ad-
ministration of justice - which
are now controlled by the Unit-
ed States under the existing
1903 treaty.
The chief remaining differ-
ences in the negotiations center'
on duration of a new treaty and
on the question of non-discrim
inatorv nccess for all nations to
the canl once Panama g a in s
control.
U/SW talks

quarter of 1976 compared with
year-earlier levels, the tiargain-
ing is expected to be difficult.
Although McBride's elecrion
victory seems assured on the
basis of the unofficial vote tal-
ly, a legal challenge by Sadlow-
ski could complicate the bar-
gaining.
Young ends
African talks
NEW YORK"- U.N. Ambas-
sador Andrew Young arrived
here yesterday at the end of a
ten-day African tour and predic-
ted the adjourned Rhodesia
talks would be resumed soon.
"I spoke with 20 heads of
state and they all seemed open-
minded about when African
problem talks could be resumed
toward settlement," Young said
at an airport news conference.

977 0..
The weekend may be viewed
as the official kickoff of t h e
1978 campaigns. Persons men-
tioned as possible Democratic
guberantorial candidates open-
ed their hotel doors wide to
greet the delegates.
Among those sponsoring hos-
pitality candidates for governor
were Sens. Patrick McCollough
of Dearborn and William Fitz-
gerald of Detroit, House Speak- z
er Bobby Crim of Davison, Pub-
lic Service Commission member
William Ralls and Congressman
William Ford. I1~

Earn 8 Credits This Spring
in the New Hampshire Woods

The New England
Literature Program
Information meeting for more information
Thurs., Feb. 1178pm.PROF. WALTER CLARK
0 nDepartment of English
2003 Anel Nll76-01

i ... m"
~3- k

WHILE THEY all had faith
in armed struggle as a primary
means of moving the situation Andrew Young, U.S. Ambass
forward, almost everyone real- A
ized that it was a two-pronged the press after meeting with P
affair, that armed struggle alone zania. Young had just conclu
would not produce what they Africa.
wanted," Young said. "I .think
there was a unanimous decision I CHAIRMAN Morley Winograd
that talks of some sort should!is expected to be reelected, but
continue." a radical socialists' caucus led
Young said he was particul- by Zolton Ferency pledged tok-
arly impressed with the eager- en opposition to his candidacy.
ness of Nigerian chief of state The only hotly contested lead-
Lt. Gen. Obusegan Obasanjo to ership race is between Detroit
improve relations with the Unit- City Clerk James Bradley and
ed States. Joel Ferguson of Lansing for
"I think Nigeria is to Africa the vice chairmanship. Olivia
as Japan is to Asia and West Maynard of Flint is expected to
Germany is to Europe," Young be unchallenged for reelection
said. "Nigeria is Africa's big- as party vice chairwoman.
gest and most powerful state The delegates also are sched-
and ranks as America's second uled to consider a number of re-
biggest source of imported oil, solutions to be tacked onto their
Obasanjo has a reputation as a,1976 platform.,
very tough guy, and I f o u n d
him really sensitive and gen- THOSE INCLUDE support of
tIe." -
Relations between Nigeria and
the United States deteriorated SKOWHEGAN SCHOOL 0F
in 1975 afer America supported Skowhega
tiona South African-backed fac- June 27 - 197
tion in the Angolan civil war. FACULTY
The Nigerians refused to allow Martha Diamond
Kissinger to visit their country Cesar Domela
last year during an African Willard Midgette
tour. ostensibly for security rea- Susan Shatter
sons.

AP Photo
ador to the U.N., spoke with
resident Julius Nyerere of Tan-
ded a 10-day, tour of southern
'President Carter's pardon of
draft evaders, opposition to any
federal move to dump nuclear
waste in the state, a call for an
end to the.seniority system in
the state Senate, opposition to
capital punishment and a recom-
mendation that home -brewing
of 200 gallons of beer be legal-
ized.I
I More important than the me-
chanical grindings of the con-
vention, however, are behind
:the scenes, maneuvering and
politicking byt Democrats with
their eyes on elected office -

We want men and women
with engineerng
or other technical degrees
... for careers in
steel operations, shipbuilding,
.. 0
en ineenng, sales, mining,
and research.
*/
Our Loop Course recruiters
will be here on
a/
Feb. 21,22 1977
Let's talk about it.
4t
Bethlehem
an equal opportuni~ty employer

ee
t.
s
X

or higher office.

PAINTING & SCULPTURE
,an, Maine
77 - August 26
VISITING ARTISTS
Jennifer Bartlett
Grace Hartigan
Yvonne Jacquette
Lowell Nesbitt
Isamu Noguchi
George Segal
Robert Wilson
Limited Scholarships
Deadline: April 7

State--

Kichard
For Advan
Full 9 Week S

t ankiewicz
Fresco:
illiam King
ce Students
ession Only

to begin{
WASHINGTON - The United'State convention
Steelworkers union turns f r o im DETROIT - The battles of
internal election battles to con- 1976 behind them, Michigan
tract negotiations with the steel Democrats began surveying the
industry his week. The contract field of U.S. Senate and gbr
inthfrye illek.fe c trc feldoU nteadguber-
they forge will affect p r ies natorial hopefuls yesterday in
everyone pays for good ranging a lo
from-ke paper clips to toasters and w-e midterm convention.
automobilers. ta dome elegates attended dis-
I W Abel, closing out his trict caucuses yesterday after-
career as president of the 1.4 noon, but the official convention
million member union, wants to business consists of electing par-
win a guarantee of lifetime in- ty leaders and housekeeping
come security for his members chores.
in the basic steel industry.

For Information Joan Franzen, Director
329 East 68th Street, New York, N.Y. 10021
(212) 861-9270

I

l " 1 v V

U

I.''

-1

..N

i-

SUCH A' guarantee w o u l d
represent an innovative break-
through in collective bargaining
and have a profound impact on
American industry for years to
come.
In addition to lifetime job se-
curity, the union is expected to
demand substantial wage in-
creases. improvements in c o s t
of living protection, a shorter
work week with no loss in pay
and better health, safety and in-
surance benefits.
With steel industry profits off
nearly 15 per cent in the f(urth

UniversiyOf Michigan
, Dance & lljpaIiy

II

a

mm

_.t

ow'd

ANN AUUCV IU ELCUC-W
TONIGHT in Schorling Auditorium,
School of Education
Winners Night of the
Ann Arbor 8mm Festival

Showings at 7 & 9 p.m.

Admission $1.00

SUNDAY, FEB. 13
A TRIBUTE TO PIER PAOLO PASOLINI
The sudden death, last year of this too much neglected Italian
filmmaker calls foi an exposure oP his films as well as a sen-
sitive consideration of the man. Understanding Pier Paolo Pasolini
is the same thing as understanding his cinema: in his own words
". cinema represents reality with reality," and so when we
watch a film by one 'whom we can recognize as once being the
most influential and controversial director in the Italian Cinema,
we graciously become his mesmerized subjects as we joyfully
witness Pasolini's unique, mysterious "vision of life.
MEDEA
Pier Paolo Posolini, 1971) 7:00 only--MLB 4
In Pasolini's rediscovered film conception of MEDEA, he presents
Maria Calias in her first screen 4performance in a most brilliant
rendering of the classical figure from a magical world When she
is brought by Jason and the Argonauts to Corinth and the Court
of Creon, she finds herself in a strange, materialistic world. Her
struggle is the struggle between these two worlds, between myth
and reason, nature and civilization, a struggle that drives Medea
to make drastic use of her magic powers. Filmed in exotic color
in Syria, Turkey, and Italy. "A supreme drama achievement .
the film will rank as a rare work of cinema art."--Genet, New
Yorker. Italian with subtitles.
THE GOSPEL ACCORDING

JEAN RENOIR'S 1931
LA CHIENNE
Rarely seen in this country, LA CHIENNE (The Bitch), is
this great French director's first sound feature and certainly
one of his best. A middle-aged man (Michael Simon) falls
in love with predictably tragic results. An Ann Arbor Pre-
miere.
Tuesday: STAGE COACH
CINEMA GUILD TONIGHT AT OLD ARCH. AUD.
7:00 & 9:05 Admission $1.25
ANIMATION FESTIVAL
FEATURING HOLLYWOOD & EXPERIMENTAL ANIMATION
Some Titles & Characters included are:
G.I. JOE MEETS BARBI BETTY BOOP

I21,

'4A
n;-

t
:W
"%} i ..

Xe

inGmct
y't lGuest X515ts
a At 0

Power Center for the Performing Arts

Maryh 18
8pm FHday

March 19
8pm Satdury

Marh 20
3pm vuc~

$4.()() /$5.00
0l.00of per seat for Students & SeniorCizens}
Tickets: Liberty Music, Hill Auditorium, Jacobson's, Dance Dep. Infoirrrcrcm ;763-5460
Presented by the Schd of Mussk& Dance Deportwn t
- -- --- -- -- --- --- -- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
To get Yourself the Best Seat in the House ... ORDER as SOON as POSSIBLEII
MULTI-MEDIA DANCE COLLAGE/MAI L ORDER FORM
To Order by Mail:
1. Mail order form to: U of M Dance Company Help support U of M Dance Company:
Dance Building Friend @($25.00 (4 tickets)
Ann Arbor, MI 48109 ......patron @ $50.00 (6 tickets}
2. include stamped, self-addressed envelope.
3. Makea cheko fr M n a .~ ii ,.tIoa f M ,nn. m .- Soonsor @ over $50.O tR tickets)

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