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Latest Deadline in the State
Vol LXXXVI, No. 94
Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, January 20, 1976
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Want a head start in the world of reporting,
writing or business? The Daily is holding a. mass
meeting for new persons tonight and tomorrow
night at 7 p.m. in the Kuenzel Room on the first
floor of the Michigan Union. Daily staffers from
the news, editorial page, sports, arts and business
departments will be there to answer your questions
and enlist your help for the months (and years)
ahead. The Daily is both an exciting and chal-
lenging place to work, and now is the best time
to join. See you there.
Pulln' up stakes
The Women's Crisis Center has moved to larger
quarters at 325 E. Summit St., near the corner of
N. Division and Broadway. Volunteers at the
Center will continue to answer phone calls and
see walk-in clients. Their telephone number is
..center around social and political issues
today. Clinical Psychologist Susan Golden discusses
preschool families and work at 328 Thoipson St.
at noon . . . Rosb Nichols, Rape Counselor at the
Women's Crisis Center, talks about Susan Brown-
miller's book on rape, at the public library at
12:10 p.m. . . . The Coalition to Stop S-1 meets at
7:30 at 332 S. State . . and the Michigan Women
in Science hold a panel discussion concerning
women who've gone back to work or school after
raising families, at 8 p.m. in the East Conference
Room at Rackham.
It seems the lurid stories about JFK's past
never stop. Now, The National Enquirer says
Kennedy was transferred from Naval Intelligence
to sea duty in 1941 because he was having an affair
with a Danish woman journalist suspected of being
a Nazi spy. The Enquirer says Ingo Arvad, a
former Miss Europe, was suspected by the future
President's superiors to be a latter day Mata Hari.
One source said "their concern was that this
woman was using Kennedy to find out all she could
about what was going on in the Navy Department
and the Office of Naval Intelligence." Arvad
interviewed Adolph Hitler, who called her a "Nordic
beauty," three times in her career. As for Ken-
nedy, he once wrote Arvad a note saying " .
knowing you has been the brightest part of an
extremely bright 26 years."
On the inside...
Edit Page takes a critical look at Local
Motion in an article by Michael Beckman . . .
Arts has a review by Andy Zerman of "The Robber
Bridegroow" . . . and Tom Duranceau tells all
about the hockey team for Sports.
On the outside ...
Looks like snow again! This morning skies will
be cloudy with a chance of snow flurries. Later
in the day snow flurries will change to snow, end-
ing Wednesday. High during the day will be 26 to
31. Lows at night will be 8 to 13. Wednesday will
be slightly warmer.
TRENTON, (P) . Two priso-
ners were killed and several
persons injured, including a
guard hit with a "homemade
bomb," when gunfire broke out
last night in Trenton State Pri-
son in the heart of the city, au-
The inmates peppered the
streets around the century-old
prison with gunfire and tried
to shoot out spotlights beamed
on the prison. At one point they
traded shots with city policemen
who tried to invade the wing
where they were holed up.
THREE GUARDS were in-
A knowledgeable source told
The Daily yesterday that the
Central Intelligence Agency
(CIA) plans to interview Uni-
versity students today as part
of a recruiting drive.
The interviews were not pub-
licized, and it' is believed that
the CIAacontacted the individ-
ual applicants personally .
ANOTHER source, an em-
ploye with the University Of-
fice of Career Planning and
Placement, admitted that in-
terviews had been scheduled for
today but added that there was
some uncertainty. She said she
later heard that they might be
A CIA official in Washington
denied that the agency would
he recruiting at the University
Associate Directors of CPP,
IIhrold Fowler and William Au-
das, both denied knowledge of
the interviews. CPP emplove
Virginia Stegath said the CIA
does not interview directly
See CIA, Page 2
jured in the shooting.
A spokesman for the Depart-
ment of Institution and Agen-
cies said it first appeared that
three inmates were killed. He
said three prisoners were seen
lying on a tier of No. 7 Wing,
a "segregation section" reserv-
ed for troublesome prisoners.
The spokesman said none of
the three prisoners moved for
some time and it was believ-
ed all were dead. However, he
said, when they were finally
brought out it was discovered
that one inmate was only
founded in the arm. He was
EARLIER ATTEMPTS to re-
move them were thwarted by
gifire from rebellious inmates.
The spokesman said one
guard was burned when he was
hit in the chest with "some sort
of homemade bomb."
One handgun was recovered
but at least two more hand-
guns were in the possession of
the prisoners, the spokesman Armed with shot guns, police
said. He said the weapons. ap- TrnoStePisnley!
parently had been smuggled Trenton State Prison late yel
into the prison. Corrections of- ports, three prisoners and t
ficers normally are not armed. shot. Prisoners reportedly sei
WASHINGTON (") - President Ford proposed last night a
$10 billion bonus tax cut effective July 1, in a campaign-year
State of the Union message that pledged frugality and a drive to
put jobless Americans back to work.
In effect, Ford reassembled the $28 billion tax-and-spending
cut plan the Democratic Congress refused to buy, and put it back
on the political agenda for 1976.
HE DID SO by proposing a new tax reduction of $10 billion to
be added to $18 billion already approved by Congress. Those are
At the same time, the President said the budget he will send
Congress Wednesday will total $394.2 billion. He had asked Con-
gress to impose a $395 billion spending ceiling next year, but that
By AP and Reuter
BEIRUT, Lebanon - In-
terior Minister Camille
Chamoun accused Syria of
sending troops into Leban-
on yesterday and a police
spokesman reported a
"massive" influx of- Pales-
tinian guerrillas into the
country from Syria.
The police spokesman did
not mention Syrian troops.
Unofficial estimates said as
many as 4,000 or 5,000 Pal-
estinians may have grossed
the Syrian border into Leb-
anon, which has been torn
for nine months by civil
war between Moslem and
U.S. officials said in Washing-
ton last night that Palestinian
forces appeared to be moving
into Lebanon from Syria to join
M o s I e m s fighting rightwing
Christian factions in the Leba-
nese civil war.
They said the State Depart-
ment was checking reports that
Syrian troops were also march-
ing into Lebanon.
"We have information there
have been some Palestinian re-
inforcements entering Lebanon
from Syria but we have no way
of ascertaining the numbers in-
volved," one official said.
Reports from Beirut said that
between 5,000 and 15,000 Syrian
or Palestinian Liberation Army
(PLA) forces had entered Leb-
"We have no evidence of any
Syrian military units entering-
Lebanon," officials here said.
"We have of course been closely
following developments in the
Lebanese situation and are look-
ing into these reports."
Chamoun claimed that Syria
had invaded his country with
The former Lebanese Presi-
dent, in a statement released to
reporters by a spokesman for
his National Liberal Party, said
the Syrian troops backed by
tanks moved into eastern Leb-
anon yesterday afternoon, occu-
pying the whole of the Bekaa
valley except for two towns,
Zahle and Deir Al-ahmra.
There was no immediate Sy-
rian reaction to the allegation.
Earlier, Syrian Information
Minister Ahmed Iskander Ah-
med denied reports that Syrian-
based troops of the Palestine
Liberation Army had entered
the Bekaa valley.
Observers in Beirut said there
was no evidence of Syrian in-
volvement in the fighting in east-
ern Lebanon although Christian
towns such as Zahle and Deir
Al-ahmra were under attack
from Moslem gunmen yester-
Israel reaffirmed it would re-
main out of the fighting unless
Syria intervened. Such interven-
tion might bring about Syrian
occupation of northern Lebanon
and retaliatory Israeli occupa-
tion of the southern half, split-
ting the country in two and pos-
sibily spilling over into a wider
In Cairo, Arab -League Secre-
tary General Mahmoud Riad
proposed an Arab summit to
avoid disaster inside Lebanon
and to prevent Israel entering
"Such intervention would ex-
pose the entire Arab nation to
danger," he said.
prepare to storm New Jersey's
sterday. According to police re-
hree guards have already been
zed guns from their guards.
was rejected in December.
There were no startling new proposals in the message Ford
took to a nationally broadcast and televised joint session of Con-
TIE REPUBLICAN President told the Democratic Congress
-home to a corps of presidential challengers - that he has the
nation on course.
"Add up the separate pieces of progress in 1975, subtract the
setbacks, and the sum total shows that we are not only headed in
the new direction I proposed 12 months ago, but that it turned out
to be the right direction," he said.
Ford said he means to stick to that "steady course" in the
economy and in general.
See FORD, Page 8
Faculty group likely to
approve DNA research
By MARGARET YAO
A member of the fac'ilty committee ex-
ploring the ethical and moral implications
of recombinant DNA research told the Sen-
ate Assembly yesterday thot the panel will
in all likelihood recommend that such re-
search proceed under federally prescribed
History Professor Shaw Livermore told
the assembly that Committee B, appointed
by Vice President for Research Charles
Overberger last summer, will "most likely"
give the green light to the research as long
The danger of contamination from a po-
tentially toxicborganismproduded in this
research has been a cause of growing con-
cern among scientists, and led 18 months
ago to a national moratorium on recom-
binant experimentation until federal guide-
lines were developed.
NIH guidelines for the research, which
will deal with minimum safety standards,
are expected to be released next month,
according to Ernest Chu, chemistry pro-
fessor and NIH member.
in Iowa. caucuses
DES MOINES VP) - Former Georgia Gov.
Jimmy Carter took an expected early lead last
night in early scattered returns from Iowa
Democratic caucuses, the first step in selec-
tion of 47 presidential nominating delegates.
With 123 of 2,530 Democratic precincts re-,
porting, Carter led the field with 42 per cent
while Sen. Birch Bayh of Indiana, the ex-
pected second place runner, had 14 per cent.
Among other Democratic challengers who
campaigned extensively in Iowa, Ariz. Rep.
Morris Udall had 5 per cent; former Okla-
homa Sen. Fred Harris, 3 per cent; Sargent
Shriver, 2 per cent and Sen. Henry M. Jackson
of.Washington. 1 per cent.