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May 16, 1974 - Image 10

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1974-05-16

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Poge 7 en


Thursday, May 16, 1974

Page ien THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, May 16, 1974

Clash kills 16 hostages

(Contitued tro Pate et hands that intend- to harm a
about the possibility of terrorist child or an adult, in a city or in
attacks on yesterday, the 26th a village."
anniversary of Israel's inde- IN PAST CASES of terrorism,
pendence, which was celebrated the Israelis have staged retalia-
last month by the Jewish calen- tory attacks on guerrilla bases
iar. in neighboring Arab lands.
Premier Golda Meir vowed in Meir's remarks were taken as
an emotional television address a hint another such attack
that Israel "will do everything might follow this second terror-
in its power to chop off the ist strike inside Israel in a little
PizaBob's lives on

(Continued from Pate S)
en at many submarine sand-
wich shops. Bob was so pleas-
ed with the grinders that he
added them to the menu at Piz-
za Loy.
Bob revolutionized the pizza
recipe. He added new items,
and adopted the pizza sauce
formula that a chef named El-
nser had been using since the
1940's at a defunct Ann Arbor
pizza shop named Fowlers.
Pizza Cliff commented on the
sauce recipe, which is still in
use today "Most places just
mix pre-blended spices in toma-
to paste and water. Pizza Bob's
uses eleven different herbs and
spices, blended meticulously."
TIlE STORE'S pizza dough is
also outstanding, says Pizza
Cliff. "I used to work for Mr.
Tony's. Over there, the dough
is made of only water, flour, and

shortening, and it takes a mere
14 minutes to prepare. Our
dough contains eggs, and a
blend of different kinds of
flours. And it take am hour to
make it, although it can be
prepared faster if it has to be."
With improved food and bet-
ter service, business began to
boom within a few months. Cus-
tomers found Pizza Bob to be an
appealing character, partly be-
cause he weighed over 300
pounds and looked lovable.
The first time Bob took some-
one's order, he asked them their
first name. After he heard a
patron's name once, it was im-
printed on his memory and he
would address the patron by it
every time he or she came into
the store.

over a month.
The Popular Democratic Front
(PI)F), a Maoist-oriented Pales-
tinian group that had committed
no known terrorist acts in four
years, claimed responsibility for
the Maalot operation.
A communique issued by the
group in Beirut, Lebanon, said:
"The catastrophe has happened
and Israel alone shoulders the
IT MAINTAINED that the Is-
raelis did not meet guerrilla
demands for the release of ter-
rorist prisoners and that the
school had been blown up. It
denied an Israeli claim that the
guerrillas started the shouting
that led to the Israeli assault.
In Damascus, Syria, the PDF
held a news conference and a
leader who refused to give his
name said the attack had been
planned three months earlier.
He said two of the gunmen
came from inside Israel, and
the third was a resident of the
occupied west bank. of the Jor-
dan River,
The Arabs seized the youths,
who were here on a tour, as
they stept in sleeping bags
shortly before dawn and threat-
ened to blow them up at 6 p.m.
-noon EDT-unless the Israeli
government freed 20 terrorists
from prison. The government
agreed to do this and an effort
was under way by the French
and Rumanian ambassadors to
negotiate the exchange.

* Community and National News.
0 University Events.
* Sports-including the late baseball scores from the
West Coast.
* The (semi) Continuing Story of MADAM SOPfHIE.
Remember, the DAILY is almost your only contact with the University during the
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find out what you're missing.
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Panel seeks
(Continued from Page 1)
partly to give its staff time to
remove from the panel's final
report any references to indi-
vidual guilt or innocence in the
scandal. Chairman Sam Ervin
(D-N.C.) acknowledged that the
step was t a k e n to lessen
chances the report might influ-
ence the impeachment inquiry
in the House.
THE SEPT. I5 conversation
heard by the Judiciary Commit-
tee is one for which the White
House released an edited tran-
script and Chairman Peter Ro-
dino (D-N.J.) said the commit-
tee tape, played over sophisti-
cated recording equipment, fill-
ed in many of the sections de-
Ypsi HRP
(Continued from Page 3)
In contrast to Ann Arbor
HRP's strong party emphasis,
Gainer said that the Ypsilanti
party platform "is not really
stressed but assumed." How-
ever, Ypsilanti HRP plans to
work on a party platform this
HRP members in Ypsilanti
also seem more open to com-
promise than their Ann Arbor
"IT'LL BE necessary to co-
operate to some extent with the
Democrats," says Baize. "We
don't want to be antagonistic so
they'll be more receptive to our
However, Baize leaves the fu-
ture open, commenting, "We
don't want to create a reac-
tionary climate, but that's al-
ways an option."
Unlike Ann Arbor, where HRP
offers a candidate in every race,
8:30 $2.50
creator of the
hit single "The
1411 IfIWSTE

more tapes
leted in the White House tran-
script as "inaudible."
Rodino declined to say wheth-
er the committee tape produced
any significant new information
but one member, Rep. Edward
Mezinsky (D-Iowa), said it gave
"a much clearer picture--much
more focused on the problem."
Mezinsky said his impression
after listening to the 40-minute
Sept. 15 tape was "a very deep
feeling of depression.
A SIMILAR reaction was re-
ported by Rep. Jerome Waldie
(D-Calif.). "T h os e concerned
with shabbiness on the part of
the President from the edited
transcripts would have their
concern enhanced considerab-
ly," Waldie said.
in Ypsilanti, HRP ran no can-
didate in Ward Two because of
lack of funds and not wanting
to "spread ourselves too thin."
NEXT YEAR, Ypsilanti's HRP
sees it as "likely" that the
party will pick up two more
seats, possibly three. Vote split-
ting has not become an issue.
The party would like to change
the city's Housing Code and
amend the Human Rights Ordi-
nance to include Southerners.
Gainer calls Ypsilanti 's
controversial pornography ordi-
nance "fascist" and Baize wants
to defeat the ordinance.
Ypsilanti's Third Ward, which
elected Baize, is predominantly
a student ward, similar to Ann
Arbor's S e c o n d Ward. The
Fourth Ward, w h i c h elected
Jackson, is much like Ann Ar-
bor's First Ward and appears
somewhat more diverse.
UGLI installs
electronic eye
(Continued from Page 3)
"There used to be so many
ways to steal books," says grad
library director Connie Dunlap.
"People would stick them in
their belts, under coats, or in
large pockets . . . we have no
clue as to how many of the
books disappeared."
The new system, already in
use at a number of libraries
across the c o u n t r y, should
markedly cut down the rate at
which books are stolen, Dunlap
Moreover, within several years
the detection system shoutldpay
for itself because the guards
who monitored each library exit
have been eliminated at a sav-
ings of $45,000 per year in
Ladies' and Children's
Hairstyling a Specialty-
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