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May 30, 1975 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-05-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Poge Six

'THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday; May 30, 19751

U.S. government sees end to recession Children entertained

(Continued from Page 1)
recession is so severe, the lag
is likely to be comparable to
the four-to-six month gap of
earlier recoveries.
And although the dozen in-
dividual components combined
in the composite index were se-
lected primarily for their ac-
curacy in indicating the tim-
ing of economic turns, Zarno-
witz said, "there would be a
correlation" between the mag-
nitude of the index and the
strength of the recovery.
"But I think it's very early

to tell after two months," he
said. "The third month or the
next two will be decisive."
THE REVAMPED index for
April stood at 95.3, up 5.2 per
cent from February's low and
off 24.7 per cent from June 1973,
when it began falling.
The June 1973 figure in the
revamped index anticipated by
five months the November 1973
date which has been tentative-
ly selected by the National Bar-
eau of Economic Research as
the starting point of the reces-
sion. The old index, because

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ARAD - ISRAEL
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inflation pushed up some of its
components even as the ec n-
omy was winding down, didn't
head down until July 1974.
In addition to being strong,
the April rise by the new yard-
stick was broad. Of the 11 com-
ponents available in the in,'-ial
report, only the money supply
pointed down, shrinking two-
tenths of one per cent during
the month after adjustment for
inflation.
POINTING toward a healthier
economy were a longer work
week, a lower layoff rate, im--
proved performance by suppli-
ers in meeting delivery dead-
lines, an increase in the amount
of corporate assets which are
quickly convertible into cash,
lower prices for key commodi-
ties at the wholesale level, in-
creased spending on factories
and equipment, faster formation
of new businesses, higher stock
prices, increased orders among
produc'ers of consumer goods
and a greater number of build-
ing permits issued.
ALL FOR FREE
MPnBowling
at UNION LANES
OPEN 1 1 a.m. Mon.-Sat.
1 p.m. Sundays1

- YAKIMA, Wash. A) - The happy with the
picnic was a real blast - rank- buses had alread
ing right up there with the hot "There were
dogs was a .50-caliber machine letter words ani
gun for the 800 youngsters to to bed togethe
play with. "There were fun
"I asked the Marine Corps Re- but it wasn't wha
serve for a display. They a child that age
thought maybe the kids could felt very guilty
shoot the machine gun . . . the those children in
Marines asked me and I said Of the machii
sure," said Yakima police of- stration, she said
ficer Mike Amos. joyed all of th
GUNNERY Sgt. Richard Cecil just thrilled. The
said that during the picnic, spon- out in front of
sored by the Jaycees and the tending they had
Yakima Police Department,
the fifth and sixth grade Ya-
kima Valley School Patrol chil-
dren fired 3,000 rounds of blank O ffici
ammunition.
Cecil, who supervised the h t
shooting, said, "I thought it h i
might be a good idea.They shot
blanks, which, of course, are
harmless."
Jaycee event co-chairman
Doug Lemon said he thought
the police were arranging a lit-
tle bit of entertainment. "It kind
of surprised me," he said of the
demonstration.
AFTER the picnic, the chil- (ContinuedP
dren were treated to a movie,
"The Gang That Couldn't Shoot AFTER Barb
Straight." was released wi
mnsfrom t
"If we could have gotten a mmbesfm
bus to get the children out of members of t
there, we would have done it," ment Popular
said one teacher, who was un- PartynZaire,
other countries

film. "But the
dy left."
a lot of four-
d people going
r," she said.
ny parts to it,
at I would want
e to see and I
about taking
there."
ne gun demon-
: "Oh, they en-
at. They were
e kids were all
the tank pre-
been shot."
ials
?nt
rom Page 1)
ara Smuts, 24,
th a list of de-
the guerrillas,
he anti-govern-
Revolutionary
the U. S. and
have been trv

with guns at picnic

south state TONIGHT at 7 & 9 p.m. st PLEASE NOTE SHOWTIMES!
OPEN at 6:45 Friday at 6:45 & 9:15 p.m.
SAT.-SUN.at1-3-5-7-9CSat-Sun at 1:25-4:05-
OPEN at 12:45 6:45 & 9:15 p.m.
OPIN asT12k45., FEATURE STARTS
JILL IRELANDIPROMPTLY!
ROBERT DUVALL
CHARLES r
BRONSONIN
A COLUMBIA PICTURES Release APa/sVistaeature PETER GENA
T uFALK ROWLANDS
121 sn ves ty TON IGHT at 7 & 9 p.m.
OPEN at 6:45 "A brilliant mammoth intimate work. Aside 4
0 SAT.-SUN. of 1 -3-5-7-9 from being damned good entertainment, lest +9
4 OPEN at 12:45 you think one must be terribly intellectual to
CHILD UNDER A LEAF celebrates passion with an .
intense recklessness seldom seen on the screen" enjoy it, the movie proves that real artistic .FJ
- GEORGE ANTHONY, Toronto Sun geniuses keep developing. CASSAVETES is one' 4
-John Crttenden, BERGEN RECORD
CHILD UNDER A LEAF'. A blockbuster fil; Dyan
Cinnnn is sensational:' "Explosions are going off in Mabel Longhetti's
JAMES BACON, .A. Herald-Exanminer head and we can see them, we can hear them.
It is not a pretty sight, but watch we do, com-
pulsively. Big and gawky and blonde and batty
Mabel looks like a wild goose trapped in a man-
P made cage. Her eyes flicker with intensity, then 4
drift out of focus, go dead. Her broad brow
I1creases in pain and bewilderment, her sentences l
dangle in mid-air.With her hands, she spastically 41
conducts private symphonies in the fetid quiet
of her Los Angeles bungalow home"
-Frank Rch. NEW TIMES MAGAZINE
G DYAN CANNON r
(1CIILLD UNDEP I\LEAF
AIsu Starri n
DONALD PILON * JOSEPH CAMPANELLA
, , " a., XtG7 ^!" ct~cC t ~eC, " i !rt aa r~tSSstVea s,1.s/ is afs~cery

,UM UUIIC IVUCAcy-
ing vainly to secure the free-
dom of the remaining captives
through negotiations.
The guerrillas stated the three
hostages would be killed if their
demands, which range from a
half million dollar ransom to
the release of political prison-
ers in exchange for the cap-
tives, were not met within 60
days.
But so far little progress has
been made as all parties con-
cerned have failed to stablish
communication with the raid-
ers.
EVEN thoigh U. S. diplomats
have reported the State Depart-
ment is "pretty upset" because
Tanzanian President Julius Ny-
erere flatly rejected the guer-
rillas' demands.
$2.50 8:S
FRI.-SAT.-SUN.
NORMAN
BLAKE

songwriter
1421 Hill Street
761-1451

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