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May 26, 1976 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1976-05-26

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, May 26, 1976

Pag To TE ICIGA DILYWeneday My 2, 97

Television viewing tonight

President declares
support of Kissinger

4:00 2 711 13 NEWS
9 BEVESRLY HILI1LLIES
BW
20 CISCO KID-Western
24 ABC NEWS-harry
Reasoner
30 ZOO1-Children
50 BRADY BUNCH-Comedy
62 I SPY-Adventure
V30 4 13 BC NEWS-John
Chancellor
9 NEWS
11 CBS NEWS-Walter
Cronkite
20 DANIEL BOONE-
Adventure
24 PARTRIDGE FA.MILY-
Comedy
30 BOOR BEAT
50 1 LOVE LUCY-Comedy
BW
7:00 2 CBS NEWS-Walter
Cronkite
4 BOWLING FOR DOLLARS-
Game
7 ABC NEWS-Harry
Reasoner
11 BRADY BUNCH-Comedy
13 HOGAN'S HEROES-
Comedy

24 CROSS-WITS--Game
30 INNER TENNIS-
Instruction
50 FAMILY AFFAIR
-Comedy
56 PHONE THE PHAR-
MACISTS
62 SPEAKING OF SPORTS
7:00 2 BOBBY VINTON
--Variety
4 CANDID CAMERA
7 WILD KINGDOM
9 ROOM 222
I1 NAME THAT TUNE
--Game
13-ADAM-12-Crime Drama
20 STUMP THE STARS-
Game
24 HOLLYWOOD
SQUARES--Game
30 CROCKETT'S VICTORY
GARDEN
50 HOGAN'S HEROES-
Comedy
56 EVENING EDITION
WITH MARTIN AGRONSKY
62 NEWS
8:00 2 11 JILOT-Drama
4 13 LITTLE HOUSE
ON THE PRAIRIE

7 24 BIONIC WOMAN--
-Adventure
9 CEILIDH-Variety
20 IT TAKES A THIEF-
Adventure
30 TRIBAL EYE-Docu-
mentary
50 MERV GRIFFIN
56 MASTERPIECE
THEATRE
62 MOVIE-
Crime Drama BW
"Panic in the Streets."
8:30 9 HOUSE OF PRIDE
9:00 2 11 CANNON-
Crime Drama
4 13 SANFORD AND SON
7 24 BARETTA-Crime
Drama
9 MOVIE-Mystery
"I Love a Mystery."
20 700 CLUB-Religion
30 56 THEATER IN
AMERICA
9:30 4 13 FAY--Comedy
50 DINAH!
10:00 2 I1 BLUE KNIGHT-
Crime Drama
4 13 HAWK-Crime Drama
7 24 STARSKY & HUTCH-
Crime Drama
62 PTL CLUB-ReHgion
10:3020 THE ROCK-Religion
11:00 2 4 7 11 13 24 NEWS
9 CBC NEWS-Lloyd
Robertson
20 ALFRED HITCHCOCK-
Drama BW
S0 BEST FGROUCHO--
Game BW
56 IT'S YOUR TURN
57 LILIAS. YOGA and YOU
11:30 2 MARY HARTMAN,
MARY HARTMAN-Serial
Unsuspecting Cathy begins
her new job at the massage
parlor
4 13 JOHNNY CARSON
7 24 MOVIE-Comedy
9NEWS
11 MOVIE-Western
20 JACK4BENNY-Comedy
BW
50 MOVIE-Drama BW
"Angel Face"
56 57 ABC NEWS-
Barry Reasoner
12:00 2 MOVIE-Wester'n
"Female Artillery"
9 MOVIE-Comedy
"Mr. Hobbs Takes a
Vacation"
62 NEWS
1:00 4 TOMORROW-
Tom Snyder
7 11 13 NEWS
1:30 2 MOVIE--Mystery
"Revenge Is My Destiny"
2:00 4 CLASSROOM
2:30 4 NEWS
3:00 2 NEWS
Towering above the coun-
tryside in New South Wales,
Australia's new radio telescope
is unique in the southern hemi-
sphere. The 210 - foot, dish-
shaped ear can tune in on a
galaxy or help track an inter-
planetary probe

LOS ANGELES (AP)-Presi-
dent Ford, declaring U.S. fore-
ign policy must not be "political
football," said yesterday he will
not let Henry Kissinger go "be-
cause he has been a darn good
secretary of state."
The President said if he gets
a good nuclear arms agree-
ment with the Russians, he Will
submit it to Congress, "wheth-
er it hurts me or helps me in
this election."
BOTH DECLARATIONS, made
before the Los Angeles Press
Club, responded to attacks on
the Ford admisistration by the
President's Republican challeng-
er, Ronald Reagan.
Reagan consistently has made
Kissinger a campaign issue and
has accused him of giving away
much to the Soviets in nuclear
arms talks and other matter of
detente.
The President was campaign-
ing for a third straight day for
votes in California's important
June 8 primary while awaiting
results in six primaries being
held in other states during the
day.
FORD REVIEWED his fore-
ign policy and economic gains
during 21 months in the presi-
dency in his appearance before
the Los Angeles Press Club.

He said it was absolutely nec-
essary that the United States
and Russia achieve a secOnd-
phase nuclear arms agreement
"to further reduce the danger of
a runaway arms race and risk
of nuclear holocaust."
"Whenever I get a good agree-
ment that protects the interests
of the United States, I will send
it to the United States Senate
whether it hurts me or helps
me in this election," Ford said.
IN A QUESTION and answer
session he was asked if he con-
sidered Kissinger a political li-
ability.
"When you look at the fore-
ign policy of this country, we
have achieved peace, we are
maintaining it and we have the
opportunity to continue it."
He said he has made the poli-
cy and Kissinger has executed
it and "I see no reason to break
up a good team. I don't intend
to let Secretary Kissinger go be-
cause I think he's been a darn
good secretary of state."
He also said progress is be-
ing made toward permanent
peace in the Middle East and
that America's commitment to
Israel is demonstrated by his
budgets of the last two years
which include about $4 billion
aid for the Israelis.

in 88).
an elevenyer
old Quaker boy' '
believing that
God was directing him,
set out across the grasslands
of Montana alone to avenge
the death of his family.
A I e:Of awn-Amer-aFromt
-Rioennesial Award-WinnerChakdPece
Thiminsof'AUt mf
A HOWCO A'?ANArMONAL -cCT 010REL5EASE LPG
Mon.-Fri. 7:00 & 9:00
An Ar im- 4Ans~..'"1(_- .!7LAn-AA

Rioters hit Greek
labor leg'islation,

CANTERBURY HOUSE
IN THE SPRING TERM
LUNCH AT CANTERBURY-12 noon to 2 p.m. Monday through
Friday in May; THURSDAYS ONLY IN JUNE
We provide the plice and beverages. YOU brine vour lunch. Nothina scheduled-lust
a pleasent place to have a brown ba lunch. (Note change: Thursdays only in June on
June 3, 10, 17, 24.1
C. G. JUNG DISCUSSION GROUP-Alternate Wednesdays, 8 p.m.
Open to reaular or occasional attendance by onvone interested in the thought of C. G.
Juno. Meets Mao 26: June 9, 23: Julv 7. 21: Auqust 4, 18.
COMPANY OF FOOLS-First meeting Potluck Dinner, Thursday,
May 27, 6 p.m.
Onaoina oroup to learn and share the craft of the Fool Grew out of the visit of Ken
Feit to Ann Arbor in April. Join us for plev and planning-bring friends and some food
to share,
GAYNESS AND SPIRITUALITY GROUP-Each Sunday, 7 p.m.
People of mov spiritual paths who relate positivelv to their own oavness. Imorovizotional
theater performonces on Mov 30. Potluck dinner on June 6 at 6 p.m. (Note different
time for June 6 onlv.
HEALING AND WESTERN MEDICINE-Discussion on Friday,
June 4; 8 p.m. herb teo, 8:30 p.m. discussion
Gory Richwold will give a presentation on June 4 entitled "Reflections on Heolino and
Western Medicine " continuing Conterburv's series of programs on the connections
omono physical. psvcholoaical, spiritual and political heolinq.
ALL EVENTS AT CANTERBURY HOUSE,
218 N. DIVISION STREET
corner of Catherine and Division
FOR INFORMATION CALL 665-0606

ATHENS, Greece IP) - Pro-
testers clashed with police yes-
terday on the separate issues of
labor legislation and anti-Ameri-
canism, leaving o n e person
dead, tens of police and demon-
strators injured and scores ar-
rested.
In the capital, police fought
b o o d y running battles with
strikers protesting government
proposed legislation they claim
is anti-labor.
A 70-YEAR old woman was
accidentally run down in the
crtush by a police armored ve-
hicle and killed. Police said that
38 persons, 21 of whom were
policemen, were seriously in-
jured and hospitalized, while 45
demonstrators were arrested.
They said one policeman was
abducted and his whereabouts
was unknown.
On the southern Aegean island
of Rhodes police reported 23
DRAWINGS EXHIBIT
LOS ANGELES (A') - An
exhibit of old master drawings
will be presentedsat the Los
Angeles County Museum of Art
April 28-June 13.
The 273 - item exhibit will
"provide a comprehensive sur-
vey of. the history and develop-
ment of European master
drawings from the 14th to the
close of the 18th century."
BILLIARDS
at
$1 per hour
MEM. WEEKEND,
SAT.-MON.
OPEN 1 P.M.
at the UNION

persons injured and 19 arrested
during two days of demonstra-
tions against two U.S. navy ves-
sels anchored offshore and plan-
ning a two-day courtesy visit.
THE SAILORS r e m a i n e d
aboard while police battled with
demonstrators at the port pro-
testing alleged U.S. support of
the former Greek dictatorship
and toleration of the Turkish in-
vasion and occupation of Cy-
prus.
A Communist party announce-
ment said the public would con-
tinue to fight the America::
presence and "U.S. and NAT)
bases."
In Athens, police confronted
several thousand strikers as a
partially successful 48-hour gen-
eral strike went into its second
and final day.
Wielding batons and tossing
tear g-s from armored vehicles,
nolice charged workers after
they refirsed to disperse from
the center of the city. The work-
ers reacted by throwing stons
bricks aned sticks, setting op
barricades and setting debris
afire.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVI, No. 16-S
Wednesday, May 26, 1977
Is etted and managed by students
at she tntvernsy of Miehigan New:
leant 7640562. Second ctass postoge
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 40109.
Published d a illy Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 4s109 subscription
rates: 312 Sept. thru April (2 semes-
ters> ; $13 by mail outside Ann
Arbor.
Summer session published Tues-
day thbeau ghSasturday maotin
Subscription rates: $6 501inAbs
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann
Arbor.

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