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May 25, 1976 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-05-25

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FPage Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, May 25, 1976

Concorde makes American debut

+fContiIed from Page)
Todd agreed, saying "There
was no problem. We had been
very properly warned. We knew
he was there.
The Concorde has a capac-
ity of 100 passengers but both
airlines have reduced their pas-
senger load for the first few
months to determine how many
persons they can carry while
maintaining adequate fuel re-
serves.
The FAA, which plans to
measure noise produced by the
Concorde during the 16-month
demonstration period, said the
British plane produced 116.5
perceived noise decibels as it
passed over the measuring
Toniqht at 7 &9 Open 6:45
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point one nautical from the end
of the runway. The French
plane produced 112.7 perceived
noise decibels.
In. contrast, the FAA said a
Boeing 727 that passed over the
measurement points during a
landing produced a count of
113.2 decibels and a Boeing 707
had a count of 118 decibels.
Noise is one of the major ob-
jections to the Concorde raised
by environmentalists and Trans-
portation Secretary William

Coleman Jr., who authorized
the test period, ordered the
FAA to make comprehensive
noise measurements.
Once the two airplanes had
landed, they were taxied up to
a helicopter pad near the air-
port terminal arriving from
different directions and halting
about 10 yards apart with their
noses facing each other.
The passenger, who had
feasted on such delicacies as
caviar, fresh salmon and quail

in brandy and truffle sauce -- No demonstrators were seen
all washed down by "cham- although some persons passed
pagne, champagne and more out anti-Concorde material.
champagne," as one passenger The two aircraft will make
said, - were treated to a light their first flight from the Unit-
but lavish buffet and still more ed States to Europe on today,
champagne upon arrival, with the British plane leaving
Transportation Undersecre- at 12:45 p.m. and the French
tary John Barnum delivered the plane at 1 p.m. The French
official welcome and the two plan to operate three Concorde
airlines presented copies of round trips into Dulles each
their flight logs to the Smith- week. The British are planning
sonian Institute. twice a week service until Sep-
Most of the crowd oppeared tember when it will be increas-
to come to cheer the Concorde. ed to three times a week.
Brown aces tough
fight in Oregon race

the n arbor fim .cocperfieG
TONIGHT
MAX OPHUL'S 1953
The Earrings of Madame De ..
7 P.M. Duty
This tragedy of love is, ironically, set in aristocratic circles
that seem too superficial to take love tragically. Perfection"-
Pauline Kael, The New Yorker. Danielle Darrieux, Charles
Boyer, Vittorio De Sica.
ROBERT ALDRICH'S 1968
9P.M. Daly
The Killing of Sister George
Because the ratings on her TV show have been dropping, aging
lesbian, "Sister George " is to be written out of her series. One
of the first commercial films to deal with lesbianism. Susannah
*a r ryl Reid Rated X.
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(Continued from Page 1)
between "Robert Redford and
Jack Kennedy."
WITH the California primary
only two weeks away, Oregon
is regarded as a key state for
building up bandwagon steam.
Although California is consid-
ered home territory for Brown,
a clear defeat for him today
could be a major setback in
the weeks to come.
With Mo Udall deciding not
to- campaign in Oregon, the
two frontrunners here are for-
mer Georgia Governor Jimmy
Carter and Senator Frank
Church, (D-Idaho).
No one is ready to predict
a winner, but Carter is facing
a strong challenge from
Church. If the Idaho Senator
wins here today, it will be
partly because he shares a com-
mon Northwestern background
Join The Daily
Arts Department!
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L ri me

Eat lumberjack style. Food. Food. And
more food. The Jackson Road Logging
Company is ready. Are you? Chow-
down. Then get down with spirits and
dancing in thedisco. It's a good nights
lumber. Do a lumber number on your,
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which is important to Oregon-
ians.
CHURCH has been capitaliz-
ing on his regional commonal-
ity throughout his campaign
here. He tells Oregonians that
he grew up in land similar to
Oregon's and he realizes how
important protecting the en-
vironment is.
If Church win shere today, he
will be hard-pressed to claim
varied support. On the other
hand, if Georgia's ex-governor
wins, July's convention could
be a short one.
U'asked to,
investigate
race bias
at hospital
Continued trom Page 3)
Douglas Geister, Director of
Staff and Union Relations re-
fused to comment saying only,
"I'm sure a proper investiga-
tion will be conducted."
IN A MEETING held at the
hospital last Wednesday, over
100 members of AFSCME Local
1583 were told of the necessary
steps, which include arbitration,
to be taken in the situation.
"The final answer from the
University," said Block, "is
that Foster will not be put back
to work." Lynn has returned to
work following his suspension.
Hearings on the unfair labor
practices have been scheduled
by the Michigan Employment
Relations Commission for June
7 and 8 in Detroit.
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