Wednesday, August 2, 1972
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Bob Rollinger a senior political science major
at the U, is running for the democratic nomina-
tion for Washtenaw County Commissioner in
Ann Arbor's 15th district. To put his people-
centered ideas into effect-like consumer pro-
tection and child-care--he needs your vote.
VOTE IN THE AUGUST 8th PRIMARY
paid for by People for Rollinaer
Ll4e irlhigau 3ttili
'If I were a Carpenter'
Commander-in-Chief Richard Nixon shows off his album of "believe-it-or-not" Vietnam photos to
Top 40 superstars Karen and Richard Carpenter.
U.S. donates jets to Thailand
(Continued from Pane 1)
sary, as they fly back and forth
between American and allied
bases in Laos, Cambodia and
Use of the T28s in this man-
ner raises the possibility that
the A37s may also be used for
clandestine air missions in Laos.
Many of the T28s reportedly
are serviced-and a few owned-
by Air. America, the CIA's civil-
ian airline contractor. Air
America mechanics, many of
them soldiers on loan from the
US Air Force, assemble the T28s
at Bangkok's Don Muang Air-
port. From there they are flown
to upcountry bases.
According to an American
Embassy spokesman, deliveries
of the T28s to the Thai Air
Force ended over a year ago and
are not likely to resume. Eight
months ago, this reporter
watched styrofoam-encayed T28s
being trucked from Bangkok's
port to Don Muang airport. At
the time, the spokesman said
that they might have been in
transit to Laos or Cambodia.)
According to the Moose-
Lowenstein report to the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
the U.S. in Fiscal Year 1971 pro-
vided Thailand with 14 Huey
and 2 Chinook helicopters in
place of a battery of Hawk anti-
aircraft missiles promised in
The Hawks were part of a
package in payment for deploy-
ment of a Thai Army contin-
gent to South Vietnam.
For a subscription
Frenzied, fanatic freaks fall
for fractions Fischer's follies
DOUBLE FEATURE-2 movies for the price of one-see both as late as 7:40
(Continued from Page 3)
chess players eagerly await the
moves. When the moves comes
in, the chess games in progress
are stopped. Sometimes, two
people completely abandon their
game and arrange the board to
analyze the latest moves.
The opening moves from Ice-
land are made by one person
without the aid of a written list.
When the pieces are in their
latest positions, the chess play-
ers begin to grunt, tilt their
heads, and mumble. Hands
reach for queens, bishops, and
rooks, and rapidly advance pos-
sible lines of attack.
Others look on shaking their
heads and softly muttering
"Yes, yes, this is possible."
"The rook pawn is weak."
"Yes, but the knight is ex-
Elsewhere in Ann Arbor, the
chess barometer is headed
straight up. Chess displays in
local merchant's show windows
dot State Street and South
University. Book stores report
booming sales in chess instruc-
tion books and paraphernalia.
"'J.W. COOP' is engrossing and leautifully ful-
filled . . . and it isn't a rodeo movie. Robertson's
portrayal is a figure of near-tragic stature, a figure
embodying, perhaps, the dichotomy of contemporary
American life. In its originality and its integrity,
'J.W. COOP' offers the hope that it needn't al-
ways be the same old Hollywood."
-Judith Crist, New York Magazine
"EXPLODES WITH ENERGY AND DRAMA!"
"Full of feeling for rootless American lives."
Vincent Canby, N.Y. Times
"PULSES WITH STRONG, HONEST FEELING!"
-Richard Schickel, LIFE
COLUMBIA PICTURES Presents
"'GUMSHOE' is a d a r n
good tough mystery. A pri-
vate eye caper that tips its
hat and bows low to Bogie."
New York Magazine
"Sharp, entertainingly off-
beat, and successfully nos-
talgic. Clever, dandy tribute
to the world of pictures like
'THE MALTESE FALCON."'
You are cordially invited to George
and Martha's for an evening of fun and games*
TONIGHT ! 8 P.M. SHARP !
MICHIGAN REPERTORY '72's production of
* EDWARD ALBEE'S
Box Office Open 12:30-8 p.m.WHO'S
Individual Tickets $3, $2 AFRAID OF
Good Seats Still Available VIRGINIA
IN THE AIR-CONDITIONED POWER CENTER
STUDENT RUSH AVAILABLE