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February 21, 1976 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-02-21

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Street party held
.DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETINpayhl
Teas Hearst testifies,
The Daily Official Bulletin is an Recital Hall, 4:30 p.m.; Catherine Grumman Master's Fellowships
official publication of the Univer- McMichael, piano, Recital Hail, 8 leading to M's in Engineering; work/
sity of Michigan. Notices should be p.m.; Contemporary Directions En- study program - work 3 days' per SAN FRANCISCO (') - While Lee Bailey, 'I hope you, tell
sent in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to'semble, Rackhan Aud ,. 8 p.m, week at Grumman Aerospace Corpt Hearst was grilled by Patty we're thinking of her' and
409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m. of Saturday Graffiti Radio Magazine: Bethpage,, Long island, N.Y.;folPtia-
the day preceding publication and Expose: Operation DESKTOP - Un- tuition, books, fees & stipend. $1,200 .a government prosecutor yester- Bailey s a i d, 'We certainly
by 2 p.m. Friday for Saturday and dersea Nuclear Project, WON, 8.5 plus $600 for each dependent of- day, some of the 115 persons will.' ".
sunday. Items appear once only. FM, 5 p.m. fered.; application deadline Mbarch 1, outside the federal building bud-
student organization notices are Hockey: U-M vs. Wisconsin, Yost 1976.;dlediou dt a b d ngkead It was Hearst's first birthday
not accepted for publication. For Ice Arena, 7:30 p.m. RECRUITING AT CP&P dIed around a birthdayCatty." in two yearsoutsideatheacom-d
more information,, phone 764-9270. PTP: Davis' Purlie, Power, 3, 8 for the week of Feb. 23, 1976 sang, 'Happy Birthday, Patty. in of thea.Symbiosie Libera--
Saturday, February 21Py(speci sste appearancefto Feb. 7, 196'In the "background, the Sym- tion Army terrorists who kid-
DA AENA lywih.Osi avs fermt- Feb. 24: ;Rich's I' bionese Liberation "Army "na-heonFb4174fm
Women's Swimming: Big 10 Chain- nee, League ballroom). Feb. 25: IBM. bnaped heron Feb. 4, 1974 from
pionships Matt Mann Pool, noon. UAC, Ars Comedia: "The Time of Feb 26: Roosevelt U , Wayne State tional anthem" could be heard her Berkeley apartment.
WUOM: William E. Nelson, Yale, Your 'Life 7/6 of a Play," Mendels- University/Med. Center, Lord & Tay- on a portable tape recorder
"The Development of the Concept Sohn, 8:15 p m.' , or.. carried by a spectator hoping to She spent the first weeks with
of Judicial Review: 1725-1875," 1:05 Rcs. Col.: "T'was Brilig," eve- t h esae ers'te troiticum e
p.m.; Looking Back - A Wagne ning of masks, R. C. Aud., 8:30 p.m. RECRUITING ON CAMPUS get into the newspaper heiress' the terrorists, including her
feast, 86:30 p m. CAREER PLANNINK & PLACEMENT Feb. 23: Texaco at Geology. bank robbery trial. birthday, locked in tiny closets
Men's Basketball: U-M vs. Purdue, 3200 SAB, 764-7456 Feb. 25: Miles Laboratories atTK at two hideouts, one in Daly'
Crisler Arena, 2:05 p.m. (Live over Psychodrama Internhips & Resi- Chem, TE SDWL crmn
WUOM 91.7 FM). dencies offered at Saint Elizabeth's -Feb. 26: Rohm & Haas Co. THE cSEWALK ceremony City and the other in San Fran-
Music School: Degree Recitals -IHop., Federal psychiatric lnstitu- at Chem. (PhD's only). was the closest thing to a 22nd cisco. From the latter the SLA
Beth Lndberg, soprano, Recital Hal, tion within Dept. of HEW; located SUMMER PLACEMENTrthda yg party for Hearst dr launched the Apr-l 15, 1974 bank
2p.M.; 'Mary Fahrenbruck, piano, (In Washington, DC. 3200 SAB, 763-4117 irth flday olaunchnes ob ed tr h pil1,174ears ki
ColumbiaGas System, Ohio: an- standy
ounces a Summer program for stu-sadngtil
dents havingcompleted junior year "It started when I was at a standing trial.
Ann Arbor Cantata Sgersingeology, elec & chem. engr.; de- party last night, and we were I AS HER 20TH birthday ap-
tails available. discussing the trial and some- proached and a $2 million food
MORRIS RISENHOOVER, Dir. INTERVIEWS: one said, 'Hey, tomorrow's Pat- program demanded by the kid-
presents Camp Sequoia, New York: Mon., ty's birthday. W should bake napers got under way, Charles
Feb 2, 95;openings include water-y esgtudrw ,Chls
FAURE-REQUIEM o:nttWSI), pioneering, nature, her a cake,'" said the baker, Bates; the FBI agent in charge
music, drama, dance, photography, Susie Gill, 24, a San Francisco of the search, said he had a
BRAhMS- METS'am radio arts/crafts; age 19. City College student. "seat-of-the-pants f e e i i n g"
Lakeside Farm Camp/Wat Festooned with red, blue and Hearst would be released on her
r94 M: Coed, Girls; interview Thu.
SUIday Feb. 2 -4 P.M . Feb. 26, 10 to 5; specialists fields pink frosting, hearts and rib- birthday.
open, maintenance, cooks, riding, bons, the cake had an icing por- But in the next 1 years,
First Con reational Church arts/rafts, coupi with farm ex- trait of Hearst. Its white cream Hearst renounced her wealthy
FgregainlCperience; details available. cheese frosting bore. red script publishing family, jilted her fi-
STATE AND WILLIAM STS. Irish Hills 'G. s. Council, MI : in- saying,«"Happy B i r t h d a y ance Steven Weed and became
Adm. $2.50' Students $1.25 terView Thurs., Feb. 26. 9-5; open-Isyn, pyy
rings include counselors, specialists, Patty." a fugitive who was captured last
_________________ -' -driver, other fields. Register. "I TOLD defense attorney F. Sept. 18.
Camp Dunmore, Vermont: inter-
view 'Mon., Mar. 1, 1-5; openings
include archery, land sports, tennis, "
CELEBRATE THE FIRST THAW swimmingWS, canoe/saiing, pi-v et a t satel
ono, arts/crafts, nature, dance, O l t R - R el e
W H AAI y BOOKS rm Reserve Detroit; interview
for Detroit openings for summer on"
Wed., Mar. 3 from 9-5; register.m
25% ff al boks 'system1 test fails
25% of f a1IInew books TEXAS BATTLESHIP
40% off al I HOUSTON (UPI) - The WASHINGTON (.' - The So- but not for destroying them.
world wars and a dozen mt viet Union apparently failed this The Soviet test this week was
50% o f a ll use Iwrld arspain, asdozenteI week in testing a system for said to have been the first sig-
50%/o off alt used paperbacks 't campagns, waspresen tercepting and destroying sa- nificant one since 1971, when
Jacinto Day in 1948 and since tellites, U.S. intelgence sources three successful satellite inter-
DAV ID'S BOOKS has been permanently moored say. cepts reportedly were made.
at the San Jacinto Battle- The test involved only Rus-
529 E. LIBERTY ground. Tours through the Tex- sian satellites and no attempt INTELLIGENCE sources said
as are conducted daily. was made to interfere with any the Russians sent up a target
10-1 7 days a weekasareU.S. satellites in space, the satellite, Cosmos 803, on Feb.
Near the battleship is the San sources say. 12, from their launch base at
663844l, 663-8452 Jacinto Monument, which signi- The 1972 Nuclear Arms Limi- Tyuratam in the Central Soviet
ies Texas Independence. tation agreement forbids Russia Union.
and the United States from inter- Four days later, the Russians
fering with each other's spy fired aloft Cosmos 804, an inter-
satellites or any other means ceptor, into the same orbital
of monitoring compliance with plane as Cosmos 803.
that agreement. Experts suggest the intercep-
tor's sensors may have mal-
HOWEVER, Secretary of State functioned and the interceptor
Henry Kissinger has said' the did not get close enough to the
For Students Who Won i Their Drawg and Categorical 1972 agreement does not pro- target satellite to destroy it.
Exceptions Who Contacted Their Building Director by hibit the Russians from testing They do not know the reason for
Exceptins Who ontacte TheirBuildin Directr baniasn"ti-ysantepltdes1system, so long the apparent failure.
Februar 20, 1976 .,as they don't deploy it.
The United States tried to FIVE TIMES, starting in 1968,
MuA M R17 6 'develop a satellite-killing sy-, Soviet interceptor satellites were
ONDAYthru FRIDAYMARCH 1-5 976tem but gave it up in tlep19605. blown up on radio signal from
It is reported to have a system the ground after drawing near
nfor examining potentially hos- the target satellites in orbit.
6February tile satellites which might be Both the interceptors and t'e
as Originally Announced armed with nuclear weapons, targets were destroyed in the
as explosions.
Late last year, U.S. intelligence

Saturday, February 21, 1976
PRIMARIES:
Rocky sees Ford win

(Continued from Page 1)
Rockefeller predicted victories
over his chief opponent Ronald
Reagan in the New Hampshire,
Florida and Illinois primaries.
"My feeling is very simply
that the President of the United
States is going to win," he said,
"Mr. Reagan peaked too soon."

crowd of over
from the Right
an anti-abortion
The protestersc
over the state to'
know that they
man of 'his mora
the White House.
The group's p
Muldune, said

100 protesters a very essential one, for Con-
to Life group, gress to review foreign policy,
organization. and it is another to try to con-
came from all duct it," Rockefeller added.
"let Rockefeller He also acknowledged Con-
don't want a gress' right to oversee intelli-
I convictions in gence agencies, but said that
watch-log committees "are not
resident, Jane the vehicle for the handling of
abortion is an confidential intelligence.informa-

ROCKEFELLER a 1 s o dis- important issue and Rockefeller tion."
pelled any thoughts that he isn't acceptable to us pro-life
might run for the presidency if people." THE VICE-PRESIDENT urg-
Ford or Reagan should falter. At the dinner, Rockefeller ed Congress to take action on
"I can't visualize any possibil- said that the Soviet Union is Ford's proposed energy inde-
ity of my entering the race," threatening the freedom of the ! pendence authority, which he
he said, "The President will go , U.S. said would prime the pump of
all the way, he's gaining popu- "IN A very real sense," 'he the American economy.
larity in this country." claimed, "our freedom is in "We Republicans understand
The Vice-President' was here danger with the Soviets' relent- the function of economic free-
for a $25-a-plate fund-raising din- less expansion posing ominous ( dom," he said. "Fortunately, we
ner attended by over 800 state threats to freedom's future have a national administration
Republicans, many of whom while we seemingly preoccupy today under President Ford
paid an additional $125 to meet' ourselves with rehashing the re- which recognizes the necessity
with Rockefeller at a private cent past." of restoring our strength and
reception. "536 persons can't be at the vitality through the encourage-
WHEN Rockefeller arrived wheel of the ship of state," he ment of the American enter-
for the dinner he was met by a continued. "It is one thing, and prise system."
Priest sketches grimpicture
oo oppession in S Koirea

(Continued from Page 1)
"I prayed that this wouldn't
happen," said a shaken Sinnott
in a film shown at the meeting.
"I couldn't believe it."
Only three of the bodies were
turned over to the widows for a
funeral, according to Sinnott.
The other five were burned "be-
cause of the marks on them,
I'm sure," he added.
RIOT POLICE came to the
funeral, and the priest described
the ensuing scene as one of
mass chaos- "I saw the widows
lying in the streets fighting,
there was blood flowing."
"The really galling thing,"
according to Sinnott, was that
the headlines the day after the
execution read "Gerald Ford
R e - a f f i r m s Commitment to
South Korea."
Sinnott, who spent 15 years as
a missionary in a small country
parish near Seoul, had been
arrested twice before he was
thrown out of the country-for
protesting Gerald Ford's arrival
in Korea.

chop you up in pieces,' and an-'
other one said 'I will poison you
if you continue these activi-
ties.' "
Government officials categori-
cally denied all allegations of
such activities in the film, which
was released by the British
Broadcasting Co. Sinnott claim-
ed, "I had to smuggle it into
this country."
'OTHER oppressive measures,
according to Sinnott, include
midnight-to-dawn curfews and
university closings. These com-
:bine with low wages, poor work-
ing conditions, malnutrition,.and
disease to make Korean cities
a rather dismal place to live,
though the alleged "economic
miracle" of S. Korea under
Park is real, according to Sin-
nott.
"It's all been done with Japa-
nese money, which they will
have to pay back eventually,"I
he said.
Since the non-renewal last
April of his visa, Sinnott has
been lecturing throughout the
T C nnri inJnh nn on human

ington before various Congres-
sional committees. on issues of
economic and military aid to
countries with "repressive" gov-
ernments.
HOWEVER, he complained
that the usual response from
the State Department, the Pen-
tagon and other government
agencies when approached on
the human rights issue, in Korea
is "We do not interfere in the
national affairs of other coun-
tries."
Since neither Korean state is
a member of the UN, he said,
the country's problems are "low
priority" for that organization
as well. The Roman Catholic
church has also not spoken out
much on the human rights issue.
"The Church is very divided
on that," Sinnott added.
"They're playing a very cozy
game."
I The Korean government's ex-
cuse for restrictions on its cit-
izenry is ostensibly the Com-
munist threat from the North,
according to Sinnott-but "it's
been thirty years since that

Questions Should Be Directed to Your Respective

Hall or to the Housing Information Office,

1011

Student Activities Building, 763-3164.
Spaces Will Be Available at Oxford, Fletcher and

Baits on March 5,
the Drawing. Cont
formation.

1976 for Students Who Lost in
tact These Halls for Further In-

I

Sir""

SARE
AMEWCAN
4NATURALLY
Maybe they're naturally in-
dustrious, inventive or frontier-
oriented.
But naturally religious? No.
85 million Americans have
no expressed faith. Millions more
don't practice the faith they pro-
fess. Millions more, every year,
drift away from faith altogether.
If you believe in the power
of the Gospel of Jesus and think
His Gospel still has something to
offer America, then maybe you
should investigate the Paulist
way of life.
The Paulists are a small com-
munity of Catholic priests who
have been bringing the Gospel
of Jesus to the American People
in innovative ways for over 100"
years.
We do this everyday through
the communication arts-books,
publications, television and radio
-on college campuses, in par-
ishes, in missions in the' U.S., in
downtown centers, in working
with young and old.
We don't believe in sitting
back. Do you?
TE'
Missionari"s to Modern Am eria
Mail to:
Rev. Frank DeSiano, C.8 P.
R0-om A i65
PAULIST FATHERS
415 West 59th Street
New York, N.Y. 10019
Name
Adress

officials became concerned that
the Russians might be experi-
menting with ground-based laser
beams as a means of blinding
U.S. spy satellites. Their con-
cern was aroused by indications
that an early warning sa:ellite
had been illuminated by a strong
infrared source from Western
Russia.
But they later concluded that
sensors aboard the U.S. aatelTite
had detected fire from .a rup-
tured gas pipeline in Russia.
Defense Secretary Donald
Rumsfeld said later he was
satisfied the Russians had not
been experimenting with pos-
sible use of high-intensity laser
beams to neutralize the sensors
on U.S. satellites.
FRI.-SAT.
OLA B ELI
~~UI UR5~E.lED .,5 #U~~

"NO ONE is allowedntopcriti- u.6. ii i: *V1 ..**..*' ..'-'---
oreign gvernment said rights, and testifying in Wash- :war."
Sinnott, explaining that this cri-
ticism brings a seven-year pris- 'U e e gy 2i.s rises
Ion sentenceto most offenders. ene u
As of last May, he claimed,
"Anyone criticizing the Korean
government is given 15 years." a fter -year
"PArk isn't the problem, he's
'a replaceable part," said the
balding Brooklyn native. He (Continued from Page 1) 'budget for energy costs. Funds
went on to put a heavy share around 1910 with one system," taken from other parts of the
of the..glame for Korean' oppres- said Wendel. "An addition with University budget will meet the
C of the blame for Korean oppres- another system was added in increased demand.
eign governments. the 1930's, and the University Wendell called the Univ r-
"We support a 6,000 man bought the building in the sity's plan to buy a new o -
army over there, and give them 1950's, adding another system." puter-assisted equipment "a sig-
aid, and for what purpose?" n- te-catprjc". sitd et" Thisri Cenra
Sinnott asked. Part of the rea- THIS VARIETY of prob- nificant proect". Thi enta
son for continuing U.S. support, lems has led to additional ef- Environmental, Control and
he added, is that "all the oil forts to conserve energy. Wen-Mt
companies are over there-it's del named installation of time seven campus buildings to use
a good investment there." clocks on campus building ven-ro
| tilation systems as an effective ing systems.
t ACCORDING to Sinnott, tor- measure which "had never been i Eventually this system will
' ture is a frequent tool of the done before." permit control of heating and
Park regime to get forced con- . He said that the purchase of cooling according to daily wea-
I fessions from those criticizing two 10,000 kilowatt generators ther, improving the "very slow
1 the government. Bugged church "doubled in - house generation reaction" to climatic changes.
meetings, he claimed, are the of, electricity. This increased .
only legitimate assemblies, and generation of our own electric- THE MICHIGAN DAUY
it is a common practice for ity from one-third to two-thirds vollme LXXXVI, No. 122
police to follow priests around. of what the University con- Saturday, February 21, 1976
s "aypissreceived threat- sumes th."ierit an, edited and managed 'by students
"Many priests smes." at the University of Michigan. News
ening letters. One said I will The cost of University-gener- phone 764-'56. Second class postage
ated power, Wendel saidispaidat Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
atedpowe, Wedel aidI Published d a iil y Tuesday throuigh
"less than half the cost of pur- Seunday morning during the Univer-
2.50 chasing electricity 'from De- Itv vesr at 490 Maynard Street. Ann
k troit Edison." As a result, the rates. ian4t.tbrucApri ptin2semes-
LEdeficit was less than it could terse: $13 by mail outside Ann
have been. Arbor
.Smmer session published Tues-
STILL, THE deficit is ex- eiay through Saturday morning.
pected to top last year's $700,- Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
000 despite an identical in- Arbor: $7.50 by mail outside Ann
seerss =crease from the general fund IArbo__.__

.
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%~vunrry unu Ulu time oluegross

I

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 22-8 PM.

Among Ola Belle's longstanding friendships
and associations are Bill Monroe, Earl Scruggs,
Lester Flatt, Merle Haggard, Hank Williams,
Jimmy Martin, and Johnny Cash. You'll know
why when you hear her.

i
3
I
4
E
I

SU NDAY, F EBR UA RY 22--8 P.M.
Third in a series of Life Choices and Human Values
"ISSUES IN BIOETHICS"
(Ethical considerations of genetics research, euthanasia, etc.)
Speaker: DANIEL BURKE
Proaram Director, Proaram in Health and Human Values
at the
Ecumenical Campus Center
921 CHURCH ST.
(Come at 7:30 P.M. for coffee and dessert)
NEXT WEEK: "Women and World Society"

1421 HILL

8:30 P.M.

761-1451

TONIGHT!
"The Time of Your Life,

I

I

I

F

r

"BEST FILM
OF THE YEAR"
.AITONAL I 4ORI)OF Rk E'e

7/6 of a Play"

A humorous look at love, hate, marriage, di-
vorce,' infidelity, happiness, parents, love, and
sex through 4 one-act plays from Neil Simon's
"PLAZA SUITE," Renee Taylor's "LOVERS
AND OTHER STRANGERS," and Robert An-
Aorrs,'c "YOu I(NOW I CAN'T HEAR YOU

Academny

incfudincj
BFCT

- Wm L1E m IX .Vm

B

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