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May 08, 1974 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1974-05-08

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In the news

t onight
9.00 ? 4 7 News
9 Andy Griffith-omedy
20 Voyage to the Bottom
of the Sea-Adventure
50 Star Trek-Adventure
6:30 7 211S News--Walter Cronkite
4 NBC News--John Chancellor
7 ABC News-Smth/Reasoner
9 J Dream of Jeannie.-.
7:00 2 Truth or Consequences
4 News
7 To Tell the Truth
9 Beverly Hillblllies
11 To Tell the Truth
13 What's My Line?
20 Woods and Wheela
50 Mission: Impossible
7:30 2 What's My Line?
4 Sale of the Century
7 Ozzie's Girl
9 Bewitched---Comedy
11 Treasure Hont
13 Truth or Consetquenres
20 Denny McLain-Variety
9:00 2 Sonny and Cher
4 13 Movie-Drama
7 24 The Cowbovs--Western
11 News-David Compton
30 Potpourri
50 Iloran's Heroe-.Comedy
56 Auction Continues
1:30 7 24 Movie-Suspense
0 9nukshu: The Presence of
20 Judd for the Defense--
Dram a
30 Ohio This Week
50 Merv Griffin
9:00 2 11 Cannon-Crime Drama
30 Toledo City Council
9:310 4 13 Movlr--Dramua
20 Seven Hundred Club
10:00 2 7 1tojak-Crime Drama
7 24 Doe Elliot-Drama
50 Perry Mason
11:00 2 4 7 11 13 News
9 CBC News-Lloyd Robert-
50 Night Gallery
56 Auction Continues
11:30 2 11 Movie-Crime Drama
"Machine Gun McCain"
4 13 Johnny Carson
7 Salute to Redd Foss
9 News
20 Jimmy Swaggert-Religion
50 Moie--rama
"The Man with Two Faces"
12:00 9 Movie-Drama
"Bitter Victory"
1:00 4 Tomorrow--Discussion
7 13 News
1:30 2 Movie--Adventure
"Fast of Kilimanjaro"
11 News
2:00 4 News
3:00 2 Mayherry R.F.D.
3:30 2 News

JERUSALEM - Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger resumed crucial truce talks in Israel
yesterday after a three-hour meeting with So-
viet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko. A
senior U. S. official said Russia would not ob-
struct a disengagement pact between Israel
and Syria. U. S. officials said the next 48 hours
would be "critical" for an agreement to end
the fighting on the Golan Heights, now in its
57th day. Kissinger met with Gromyko on the
neutral Mediterranean island of Cyprus to dis-
cuss the Middle East crisis. Aides in the sec-
retary's party said Kissinger might still en-
counter serious difficulties when he bargains
with Syria Wednesday, but Gromyko gave the
impression that the Soviets would not hamper
the negotiations.
LISBON, Portugal -- In its first economic
crackdown since taking power April 26, the
ruling junta announced yesterday it has cre-
ated a special foreign commerce commission
to halt the flight of capital from Portugal. A
decree signed by junta leader Gen. Antonio de
Spinola also gave the junta temporary powers
to ban luxury imports such as whisky and to-
bacco and limit the export of olive oil. The de-
cree said the new commission was created
specifically to stop "the illicit transfer of cap-
ital to the exterior."
LONDON -- Art experts began restoring the
$4.6 million Vermeer painting, "The Guitar
Player," yesterday after recovering the stolen
masterpiece from a London graveyard. Scot-
land Yard detectives, acting an an anonymous
telephone tip, found the painting wrapped in
newspaper and propped against a headstone
in St. Bartholomew's churchyard near Lon-
don's financial district. Authorities theorized
that the thieves who stole it from Kenwood
House, London's municipal museum, on Feb.
23 had dumped it there. It was "in quite good
condition," Scotland Yard said. John Jacob,
Kenwood House curator, said, "It's beginning
to show signs of damp, but it can be made
good ..."
CHICAGO - Mayor Richard Daley, taking
medication for high blood pressure and mild

this moming
diabetes, underwent a series of tests yesterday
and was expected to remain in a hospital for
several days. A spokesman for the 71-year-old
mayor said Daley's doctor, Thomas Coogan,
believes Daley "appeared to have been work-
ing too hard." Frank Sullivan, Daley's news
secretary, said the mayor spent a comfortable
night in Rush-Presbyterian-St. Luke's Hospital.
Sullivan said it was the first time Daley has
been hospitalized since he became mayor in
April 1955.
NEW YORK - Josef Cardinal Mindszenty,
recently dismissed as primate of Hungary as
part of Pope Paul VI's effort to improve rela-
tions with Communist East Europe, said yes-
terday that detente with communism won't
work. "I have no hope that any concessions
from the West can be had in return from the
atheist, godless and inhumane governments,"
said Mindszenty, 82, here to promote his
memoirs and visit Hungarian-American chur-
ches. He was imprisoned from 1948 to 1956 by
the Hungarion Communist regime.
LOS ANGELES - Producers and execu-
tives picked through charred debris Tuesday
at the Samuel Goldwyn Studios, rescuing film
mementoes and starting to rebuild. The fire
erupted Monday on the set of the children's
show, "Sigmund and the Sea Monsters." Of
the 60 or more actors and technicians on sound
stages when the flames spread, only one,
studio employe Mike Graslie, 29, was seriously
injured. He was hospitalized in serious but
improving condition with second- and third-
degree back burns. Two other persons had
minor injuries. Damage was estimated at $2
million. Goldwyn is one of the oldest homes of
movie-making in Hollywood, founded in 1919.
A chilling experience. Warm air from the
south clashing with our cold air will generate
scattered showers and thundershowers for our
area today and tonight. Due to the dominance
of the colder air our temperatures will con-
tinue to stay on the cool side with maximum
temperatures today 52 to 57 and minimums to-
night 40 to 45.

Brandt exit
may shake
new detente
A News
AP Special Correspondent
Along w it h throwing West
Germany into a political tizzy
and handing Western Europe an
added shock it hardly needed,
Chancellor Willy Brandt's resig-
nation can have serious impact
on the whole picture of develop-
ing West-East detente.
The Bonn crisis comes at a
most awkward time. President
Nixon is scheduled to visit Com-
munist chief Leonid Brezhnev in
Moscow before long. Shortly
thereafter, Brandt himself was
to have met with the Soviet
SOME VEXING qes t i o n
marks are raised both for the
Soviet leadership and Western
capitals by the spy scandal that
prompted Brandt to step down.
Brandt constructed Ostpolitik
-the Eastern policy-that pro-
duced some remarkable results
over for years, including land-
mark treaties with the Soviet
Union, Communist Poland and
Communist East Germany.
But all the while the policy
was being pursued, the Soviet
orbit was kept fully informed
of all that went on in the inner-
most couincis of Brandt's party.
It woldh be no more than hu-
man for Germans and E'ro-
peans alike to direct strong ss-
picion now toward Soviet and
East German motives behid
the detente.
DISCLOSURE that one of his
closest long-time aides was an
East German army officer made
it just about impossible for
Brandt to consider meeting
Brehnev. At the least, that
would have been painfully em-
barranssing. In fact, one can
wonder what Brezhnex might
have to stay about these devel-
opments to Nixon, who could be
justly concerned about how the
long-term espionage affected the
United States.
The scandal also meant that
Bonn could hardly proceed with
plans to establish formal dilo-
matic rlations with East Ger-
many. That was to haopen May
See BRANDT, Page 6
Volume LXXXIV.Number S-
Wednesday, May 8, 1974
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