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October 08, 1976 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-10-08

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

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Report says nuclear

war

likely

after

1985

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STOCKHOLM (Reuter) - n u c 1 e a r sophistication bombardment of Western Eu-
About 35 countries will be able "there will therefore arise rope by only the 600 medium-
to make atomic weapons within many situations in which a range ballistic missiles based
nine years and nuclear war will successful pre-emptive strike in the Soviet Union could eas-
become inevitable, the authori- will either be possible, or at ily eliminate virtually the en-
tative Stockholm International least seem to be possible," it tire urban population by blast
Peace Research Institute fore- said. "In such a world, stable alone.
cast yesterday. nuclear 'deterrence' as we have
THE PUBLICATION painted known it will become impossi- THE MICHIGAN DAILY
a gloomy picture of far-reach- ble, and war will become in-1 Volume LXXXVII, No. 26
ing technical advances in evitable." Friday, October 8, 1976
nuclear, chemical, bacteriolo= THE INSTITUTE warned is edited and managed by students
gical and conventional weapon- that although the nuclear ar- athone 764562 Second clas potae
ry. It said the spread of nu- senals of the United States and paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
clear capability to about 35 the Soviet Union at present en- Published d a i1 y Tuesday through
countries by 1985 would be a sure mutual destruction, quali- Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
by-product of peaceful nuclear tative technological advances Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
programs. could upset the balance. rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes-
Stateing that several "near The institute estimated that ters>; $13 by mail outside Ann
nuclear" countries felt them- the United States has deployed ArSumer sessin published Tues-
selves in grave danger because about 9,000 nuclear warheads day through Saturday morning.
of their geopolitical circum- on strategic missiles and the Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann
stances, the institute predict- Soviet Union about 3,000. By Arbor.
ed that pressures on them to 1985 these numbers may have
go nuclear would become ir- increased to about 18,500 and
resistible. 9,500 respectively.
Because of differing levels of1 The publication said that

ANNA "UU IUACC-C
TONIGHT in MLB!
JACK NICHOLSON
KING OF MARVIN GARDENS
(Bob Rafelson, 1972) 7 & 10:30
It's unfortunate that Jack Nicholson's most challenging role
appears in his least-viewed film, but that takes nothing away
from his off-beat introverted performance in a truly under-
rated picture. The acting is powerful (Bruce Dern nearly
steals the show), theadirection faultless; perhaps the reason
for the film's box-office failure is its explosion of many
cherished American myths, with Ellen Burstyn.
DRIVE HE SAID
(Jack Nicholson, 1971) 8:45 only
Of the rash of college films to come out of the 60's, Nichol-
son's witty, sensitive film was the only honest one. Typically
it was overlooked. It's story, of a college basketball star who
must choose between his sport and political activism, will
strike home to any student faced with the type of choices
academia presents. Bruce Dern's excellent performance as
the coach, won the best supporting actor award from the
National Society of Film Critics. William Tepper, Karen Black.
AND
The 60's Wierdest Cinema Event
BEDAZZLED
(Stanley Donan, 1967) 7 & 9
Dudley Moore as a Faustian short-order cook at Whimpy's
pines for Margaret the waitress. Failing at suicide, he sells
his soul to the devil (Peter Cook) in return for seven wishes,
all of which he plans to use to win Margaret. The rapid wit
of BEYOND THE FRINGE endears this film to many loonies.
Raquel Welch as Lillian Lust.
$1.25, DOUBLE FEATURE-$2.00

AP Photo
A Big Stick
To demonstrate his support for the B-1 bomber after Wednesday's debate with Jimmy
Carter, President Ford visited the American Rockwell plant in Los Angeles where the
plane is under development. Pacifists call the plane a boondoggle and a waste of tax-
payers' money. Behind Ford Is a mock-up of the plane.
CASES REOPENED:

31

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Probe head vows answers
to Kennedy, King murders

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

$
$2'

CONTEST
00 Gift Certificate First Prize

$

I

WASHINGTON (Reuter)- No
secret document nor any po-
tential witness will be beyond
the reach of a new investiga-
tion into the assassinations of
President John Kennedy and
rights leader Martin Luther
King, the Jead of the congres-
sionally ordered probe said yes-
terday.
Richard Sprague said he is
prepared to spend the next few
years, if necessary, to get at
the truth in the two slayings.
Sprague was sworn in this
morning as acting counsel and
director of the newly created
House of Representatives Select
Committee on Assassinations.
"WORK OF THIS nature has
to be thought of in a space of

years," he told reporters at the
Capitol.
He said he might well seek
further testimony from Jacque-
line Onassis, President Kenne-
dy's widow, President Ford, and
former Treasury Secretary John
Connally.
Ford was a member of the
Warren Commission which con-
ducted the original Kennedy
assassination investigation. Con-
nally, then governor of Texas,
was riding in the same open
care in whichPresidentKenne-
dy was shot to death in 1963.
Official findings that both the
Kennedy slaying and the 1968
King assassination were the
work of lone gunmen - Lee
Harvey Oswald and James Earl
Ray - have not stilled some

public suspicion that others
may have been involved in the
killings.
Conspiracy theories were re-
kindled with recent allegations
that the Central Intelligence
Agency was behind efforts to
kill Cuban Premier Fidel Cas-
tro.

Friday, October 8, 1976 {
DAY CALENDARt
WUOM: Gary Witherspoon "Cul-
ture in Language and Language in
Culture," 10 a.m.I
Guild House: luncheon, "Tape-
stry: A Feminist Counseling Collec-
tive," 802 Monroe, noon.
ObGyn/GioEng: Tom Bauld "Bio-
medical Engineering at Sinai Hos-
pital of Detroit," L2204 Women's
Hasp., noon.
Pharmacy: College of Pharmacy
Centennial Celebration Convocation;
Rackham Lee Hall, 2 p.m.a

Field Hockey: U-M vs. Toledo;
Ferry Field, 4 p.m.
Biological Science Films: "Mzima,
Portrait of a Spring," 2042 Nat Sai,
Int'l Students Recreation: Cen-
tral Campus Rec Gym, 7 p.m.
Romance Languages: French The-
atre in Boston "Les Chaises," Men-
delssohn, 8 p.m.
Music School: Faculty recital,
works by Weber, Mozard; SM Reci-
tal Hail, 8 p.m.
Black Repertory: "The Devil &
Ot Redding," Schorling Aud, SEB,
a8 P.M.

$100 Gift Certificate Second Prize
Two $50 Gift Certificates
This fall our second floor will expand to include:
" Books on Architecture, Art, Antiques and Crafts
* Art Posters, Graphics, and other art work
* Complete Framing Services
The 3000 square feet should represent the most complete selection of
art books, including publishers remainders and new books, in Michigan,
and the selection of Graphics and Posters has also become very representa-
tive. Books on Antiques, Crafts and Art will finally be given adequate space
for comfortable browsing.
The gallery is now called "The Gallery" which is not adequate (never
was). Please help us pick a new name. Come up and look at the space, ask
questions, and then have a $200 brainstorm.
,uinm=WMmm mm mm--rn----- mm m mmmummmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmm m an==*mmm
Complete the following and give your suggestion to one of the book-
sellers on the first floor. You may enter as many times as you wish.
(Use an index card for additional entries.) The Deadline for Entries
is October 15.

p.V

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By t tti

YOUR NAME

.PHONF

3 Week Discussion Groups
Choice of 2 Themes to be Developed:
Maximizing Your Potential
2 sections A) Tues., Oct. '2 -1:30 p.m.
B) Thurs., Oct. 14-10:30 a.m.
Values
2 sections A) Tues., Oct. 12- 3:15 p.m.
B) Thurs., Oct. 14- 9:15 a.m.
Ethics & Religion Lounge
(3204 MICHIGAN UNION)
call or come in to register (764-7442)
OFFICE OF CAMPUS LIFE
AND
EUGINE GILMORE
PRESENT
Earth, Wind and Fire
PLUS
THE EMOTIONS
SUNDAY, OCT. 17-8 p.m.
TICKETS: $7 RESERVED, $6 GENERAL
No personal checks
On sale now at the following locations:
-McKENNY UNION

11

SUGGESTIONS
BORDERS BOOK SHOP
303 SOUTH STATE STREET-668-7652
9-9 Monday through Saturday; 11-7 on Sunday
**We reserve the right to use any name or mixture of names suggested.
Earliest dated entries have priority.

-i

The Authoritative
Striped Suiting

Conveying the symbol of self-confidence, this is the
ultimate suit for business or dinner wear. Cut of imported
woolens, this suit, woven of basic unfinished worsted
or a finished twist weave, offers supreme comfort. In
traditional chalk stripings, pin stripings and other variations
on grounds of navy, grey, blue, olive or brown. Available
vested or two-piece, in our own soft, natural shoulder
model, from $190.

I

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-RICHARDSON'S
PHARMACY
on Washtenaw,
Ypsilanti

-RICHARDSON'S
PHARMACY
on State Street,
Ann Arbor

Congatlations,
you're in medical school.

IL

-MR. MUSIC, in Briarwood Mall
No smoking or alcoholic beverages in the Fieldhouse
rAIKWC)
MARTIAL ART OF SELF DEFENSE
DEMONSTRATION BY
TAKASHI KUSHIDA, 7th dan
CHIEF INSTRUCTOR, NORTH AMERICA
FRIDAY, October 8-6:00 p.m.
I.M. BUILDING WRESTLING ROOM
Call Tom O'Bryan, 994-5533 for information
WHAT IS AIKIDO?
The word Aikido comes from a combination of the three
Japanese words meaning "Harmony," "Mind," and "Way." It
is then, a way of harmony of the mnd and as this explanation
would indicate it is a study which is as deep as the student
has time or patience to pursue, because it involves a study of
the mind and the working of the human body with all its
weakness, and yet with all its strength.
THE STRENGTH?
The first thing which the student is taught is the fact that
in understanding an opponent, and in fact subduing him, no
force or brute strength is necessary. The strength used, if
any, is the strength of the opponent-not your own, and his
body is led by the way of the lines of least resistance to a
point of no return-a point where he loses his balance and of,
his own accord is rendered helpless or harmless.
THE ATTITUDE:
The martial arts begin with gratitude and end with gratitude.
If there is an error at the important starting point, the martial
arts can become dangerous to others and merely brutal fight-
ing arts.
Civilization then becomes a murderous weapon with which
one nation threatens another. AIKIDO strives truly to under-
stand Natuer to he grateful for her wonderful gifts to us, to

Sound G uards
kee0psyoigood ud

Over the years, you've n
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The reason is friction. An inevitable
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pay for it.

ck

i at can be a very serious problem today, especially with
tuitio! costs climbing relentlessly. Yes, you can borrow, but by
the time you enter practice those debts can be substantial.
There is an alternative-an Armed Forces Health Profes-
sions (AFHP) scholarship. Whether you're studying to be a
physician or a dentist, whether your goal is to become an
osteopath or an optometrist, it can pay your entire tuition and
fees all through medical school. It will also provide you with a
substantial monthly allowance. In other words, if you qualify,
one of those scholarships can give you financial independence

vwell mail you literature which will give you a good oeview of
the scope of our operations. Why not write? Vk think you'll
be interested in the possibilities.
A-ne-t ~-or-s~~ho~a~~ips-Z-CN~106
PO. Box AF Peoria, IL61614
YesIam interested in Armed Forces Health Professions Scholarship
opportunities. I understand there is no obligation.
I am especianlly interested in:
C Army F Air Force L1 Navy
i Veterinar asychology (PhD) OPhysician Dental
F I Optomery

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V0T2

, _ Big GeorgdE

-1

5

2019 W. Stadium

II

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