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October 19, 1976 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-10-19

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

Tuesday,-_

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PtIAO' id tit'/ N1

rage seven

rt

Riegle admits to
extra-marital affair

(Continued from Page 1)

BOTH ESCH and Rockefeller

that was referred to in the De- said they thought the disclosure
troit News was a foolish mis- could have an .adverse effect
take and has been a source of on Riegle's election chances,
great regret to me." but neither said they thought'
Esch and former GOP Gov. it should be cause for disquali-
George Romney have alleged fication as a candidate.
Riegle's character is too un- "1 don't think you can sepa-
stable for him to hold office. rate personal integrity and pub-
Esch, traveling with Vice lic life," Esch said. "What I've
President Rockefeller in Michi- tried to do all along is discuss
gan yesterday, was asked if the issues of this campaign. I'm
he knew beforehand of the News going to continue talking about
article. "No, not at all," he the issues."
said.
Riegle did not challenge the'

Rock
Eseh

validity of the News story. He
said he knew "once or twice"
that the tapes were being made.
But he denied one portion of
the story that his wife,a staff
member he married in 1972saft-
tour er divorcing his first wife, knew
of the relationship between him

Ford underspending linked to slowdown.
WASHINGTON P)-The Ford on whether there is a direct Budget Director James Lynn question that the spending slow-
administration contributed to the link between the slowdown in is one of those who doesn't be- down influenced the govern-
current slowdown in economic economic activity and the spend- lieve there is a connection be- ment's statistics on economic
activity by failing to spend all ing shortfall, but there is no tween the two phenomena. He growth, since the amount of
of its burget in 1976, a growing question that both have oc- said a major share of the un- government spending is one
number of economists is be- curred simultaneously. In addi- derspending may still be spent component of the nation's Gross
ginning to believe. tion, many economists are un-jin the months ahead, especially National Product (GNP).
Even within the administra- able to fully explains the slow- by the Defense Department, "A $1 billion shift in a given
tion, one highly placed econ- down in any other way. which may have accounted for quarter can mean as much as
omist said the lower-than- After spurting to an annual Ihalf of the shortfall. i per cent of the growth rate,
anticipated government spend- vrowth rate of 9.2 per cent in BUT HE acknowledged that so in an accounting sense, it
ing undoubtedly had a "dam- the first three months of the the administration still doesn't clearly had a role," said David
pening influence" on the econ- year, as reflected in the na- know why it didn't spend what Rowe, a budget office econ-
omy in the past six months. tion's Gross Political Product, it was budgeted to spend. "The i omist.
I DON'T think it was the the economy allowed to a 4.5 frank answer, is we don't know Rowe was referring to the
major cause, but I don't know per cent rate in the second as yet," he said. nominal growth rate of GNP be-
what was," said this economist, quarter. fore inflation is discounted. Real
who did not want to be identi- THE Commerce Department . A Congressional Budget Of- growth is determined after dis-
fied. is scheduled to publish the third fice economist said there is no counting for inflation.
However, another prominent quarter growth figures today,
economist, George Perry of the and economists are looking for
Brookings Institution, said the growth of only about 4 per cent, rL
shortfall in spending, which has a level insufficient to reduce the C./ .. AYERS Tresent
been estimated as high as $30 nation's high unemployment THREE ONE-ACT PLAYS
billion at an annual rate, could rate.
account for all of the slowdown. The administration under- TlE
as the numbers we're getting, which ended June 30, by $10.4 BY ANION CHEKHOV
you could attribute this kind of billion. Officials of the Office directed by CHRISTINE CHILD
slowdownasscoming from this of Management and Budget sayL //T/
sourcePLAYN6 WILYH 1111k
sore" he said. it may have been $7 billion
THE government has to find under its spending estimate for BY AUGUSTE SIRINDBERG
out what is going on." the three-month period ending directed by [ESlE MCCLEOD
Economists are not unanimous in September. TM W IMLTRhb T IG
Y TIM PRENTISS
ANN AU100V IfLU 0-0 diirected bythe PLAYWRIGHT
A*N*** I* «""".C.C......«.......... OCTOBER 21,22,23 8 RM
TONIGHT! R.C. AUDITORIUM
DUSAN MAKAVEJEW'S 1966 admison $10(
L A A wt IC It FT A RDIhD r-

October 20-24

Addmhwdmkhk

dud ANN ARBOR
CIVIC THEATRE
S b. Tennesse W'illiams
Tickets Available at the Lydia Mendelssohn box
office in the Michigan League, 763-1085
HOURS: Mon. Oct. 13 & Tue., Oct. 19, 10a.m. to 6 p.m.
Wed.-Sat, Oct. 20-23 10 a.m. to Showtime
Sunday, Oct. 24, 3 p.m. to Showtime

*II

and "Dorothy."
RIEGLE termed the story
I I i i n the most vicious hatchet job
N li han ;1I have ever seen in politics"
.and accused thenewspaper of
(Continued fromPage 1) conspiring with Esch in a mud-
banquet at Cobo Hall that also slinging campaign.
featured Senator Robert Grif- "The reason for the mudsling-
fin, Governor William Milliken, ing is that Esch does not want
former Governor George Rom- to talk to the issues," Riegle
ney, as well as Esch and Dam- said.
man. After gulping down some "This concerted attempt at
chicken, some 500 well-heeled character assassination has
Republicans listened to Esch gonebeyond all bounds of
assail Riegle and the Demo- decency and fair play," he add-
crats. His eyes sweeping the ed. "This is Nixon style politics
audience, the bespectacled Re- right out of the dirty tricks
publican singled out a remark period."'
Riegle made in an earlier de- To dramatize his claim of
bate' jcollaboration between the News
"He said, and I quote verba- abrEtchn bele dsayed
tim, 'You really didn't give me 'anEsch capieg flyeta
much wiggle-room on that .one Esch campaign flyerbthat he
(qesio)," ai,,c i said was copied verbatim by
(question)'," said Each in a the News in an editoral He
measured tone. "Well, I've got 'theNeshoedanter oria. .e
something to tell Don Riegle - then showed another Esch flyer
we're not going to givehim any that reprinted the editorial.
wiggle-room' on the *issues." Riegle added, however, that
F O L L O W I N G Esch, he had no proof of direct
Griffin and Milliken made brief cooperation between his oppo-
remarks before giving way to nent- and the nation's largest
Rockefeller and the main ad- circulation evening newspaper.
dress.
In a wide-ranging speech, the
grey-haired vice president adop- * TN E*
ted an almost informal manner, +E
tossing about anecdotes and * ,,
asides liberally as he workedT SHIRT
his way through a prepared text I
that covered the economy, fed- ACHINE
eral revenue sharing, and crime, MACrHvetiEn
The vice president also had IS AT TH.Ef
kind words for his possible
successor, Kansas Senator Rob- E
ert Dole., Said Rockefeller: "I OSS
know from personal knowledge
that Bob Dole has the strength, *o Se
intelligence and character nec- *
essary "to assume the presi- *# 613 E. Liberty
dency" in the case of tragedy,
God forbid."',*#********

TONIGHT at 8:00 only
Open 7:45
The Stanley
Kubrick
Film Festival
ENDS THURSDAY
2001:
A Space Odyssey
G
FRI.--"T HE FRONT"

TONIGHT at 8:00 only
HURRY!
Must End Thursday
: U D 4vID 0SELZ'".iK . a ;,ratf c yr;ilS f
IVIEN LEIGh
cNLESLIE M RDIOA
STEREOPHONIC SOUND
METROCOL6R- An MGM Re-reteas..

FRI.-"THE FRONT"

i
i
i
i

MAN lb.NV T A BIRD
AUD. A, 7 ONLY 7 ONLY
This first film by Eastern Europe's most important director follows
a love affair between a middle-aged factory engineer and a beau-
tiful woman who seduces him. A hilarious satire on Tito's Yugo-
slavia. "The setting is a bleak Yugoslav industrial town that,
though beautifully and realistically photographed, seems as mad
and fantastical as something in a dream. MAN IS NOT A BIRD is
the most sophisticated and complex film from a Communist Coun-
try that I've ever seen. It is so poetic and true and multi-leveled
that it reminds me of the best prose."-Vincent Canby, New York
Times. Makavejev was later arrested and exiled for his political
satire. Serbo-Croatian with subtitles. ANN ARBOR PREMIERE.
KUROSAWA'S 1954
THE SEVEN SAMURAI
AUD.A -8:15 ONLY
The biggest, and some think, the best film Kurosawa ever made
A leaderless samurai band protects a village from marauding
robbers. Kurosawa used super-powered telephoto lenses, causing
images to "pile up" on the screen, and editing is used with a
vigor comparable to that of the Soviet silent films. Uncut, three-
and-a-half hour version. "Rurosawa achieves what modern Ameri-
can and European epic makers vainly attempt: the excitement of
the senses "--Pauline Kael,
AUD. A, ANGELL HALL
PHILIPPE DE BROCA 1967
THE KING OF HEARTS
in MLB 7 & 9
Our most popular film. A Scottish soldier during W.W. I is sent
to a French town, evacuated except for an asylum. Meanwhile, the
fleeing Germans have left a time bomb. The asylum inmates
escape. taking up various costumes and roles. A very funny
comedy and a powerful anti-war film-the-'sanity of insanity and
vice-versa. Alan Bates, Genevieve Bujold. "Delightfully subtle
satire-penetrating comedy encased in a most beautiful film."
-$-Judith.Erist.
$1.25, DOUBLE FEATURE $2.00

31
ORSON WELLES 1958 HURRY! ENE
TOUCH OF EVIL
A narcotics officer (Chariton Heston) and his
newlywed wife (Janet Leigh) wander into a
Mexican-American border town where they
fall under the spell of a corrupt but fascinat-
ing sheriff (Wells). Welles won the Cannes
grand prize for the film which also stars Mar- RereleasedbyBUENAVISTAOISTRIBUT1ONC
lene Dietrich.
-P
WED.: Bergman's THE DEVIL EYE Mickey
CINEMA GUILD TONIGHT AT OLD ARCH. AUD. 1TW O -GnU f

SECOND HIT WEEK!
SHOWS TONIGHT
AT 7:00 AND 9:05
OPEN 6:45

DS THURSDAY

C0. INC. ® Walt Disey ProductiOms
Mouse In
N MICKEY"

y 4 r-

i

SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT

4)

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RABCO
LUXMAN
THORENS
THAEDRA
AMPZILLA
MAGNEPAN
DAHLQUIST
LINN SONDER
DUNLAP CLARKE
DAYTON WRIGHT
MARK LEZINSON
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FROM

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POLK
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GRACE
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ONKYO
SPENDOR
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KOSS ESL

Martial Arts of Kabuki

NOW IN

ANN ARBOR
312 S. STATE ST.
SPEAKER SEMINAR
with SPECIAL GUEST

THURSDAY, OCT. 21 at 8:10, POWER CENTER
(formerly scheduled in Rackhar Aud. )
The opening event of the Sixth Annual Asian Series will be presented in
Power Center to give maximum space and lighting for this unusual'and
fascinating production. The sixteen dancer-actors of the National
Theatre Institute of Japan perform the staged battle scenes from plays
in the Grand Kabuki, under the leadership of Bando Yaenosuke, the most
famous of Kabuki fight-scene teachers and choreographers.
A free lecture-demonstration by the troupe will be held at 4 p.m. the
same day, also in Power Center.
TICKETS ARE AVAILABLE AT $3.50, $5, AND $6.50
Series tickets for the four Asian programs still remain at $10, $15, and $20;
Other programs in the Series are Chinese Acrobats, Nov. 6; Krishnamurti,
South Indian Dancer, Feb. 28; and Korean Masked Dance-Drama, March 16.

SANDY GROSS

President and Chief Engineer of
Polk Audio Monitor Speakers

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21-2:00 P.M.

I s'I

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