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July 15, 1976 - Image 10

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-07-15

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Page Ten

THE M4 C++GAN DAILY

Thursday, July 15, 1976

Pair gets immunity in Hoffa case

DETROIT (UJPt) - The son Joseph Giacalone, 23, was sign- 33, described as a friend of the
of reputed Detroit Mafia leader ed late Tuesday in Detroit by G i a c a 1.o n e family. Federal
Anthony "'Tony Jack" Giaca- U.S. District Judge John Fei- sources said Steele, of Troy,
lone has been granted immunity kens at the request of the grand works as a bartender at a De-
from prosecution for his testi- jury. Giacalone has been a cen- troit cocktail lounge.
mony before the federal grand tral figure in the nearly year- Giaoalone appeared before the
jury probing the disappearance long probe into Hoffa's disap- Hoffa grand jury nearly 90 min-
of former Teamsters President pearance. utes yesterday. Steele later tes-
James Hosfa. FEIKENS ALSO granted im- tified for nearly an hour.
An order granting simmunity to munity to Carolyn Sue Steele, A c c o r d in g to government
Schid today
for Bicentennial, talks

sources quoted by the Detroit
Free Press, both Giacalone and
Steele were granted immunity
to prevent them from further
invoking the Fifth Amendment
before the grand jury.
ALTHOUGH Steele had not
previously appeared before the
grand jury, the order sent to
Judge Feikens indicated that
she intended to invoke the Fifth
Amendment if called.
The Free Press quoted sources
close to the Hoffa investigation
as saying that the grand jury, in
granting the immunity to the
pair, was trying "to tie together
loose ends."
"They're trying to determine
the nature of their activity at
the time of the disappearance,"
the source was quoted as say-
ing. "They're much more con-
cerned with his (Giacalone's)
activity and how it ties in with
what they know."
GIACALONE emerged as a
major figure in the probe about
ten days after Hoffa disappeared
on July 30, 1975, when his 1975
maroon Mercury was seized by
federal investigators.
He had allegedly loaned his
car to Charles "Chuckie"
O'Brien the self-described Hoffa

foster son, who was in the area
of the suburban Detroit res-
taurant the day Hoffa disap-
peared.
O'Brien, who faces arraign-
ment Thursday on an unrelated
federal charge of violating the
Taft-Hartley Act, said he bor-
rowed Giacalone's car to de-
liver a salmon to the wife of a
Teamsters official who lived
about six miles from the res-
taurant.
Giacalone's car is still in
government custody.
SEAVER FOR BENCH?
LEVITTOWN, N. Y. () -
"Would you trade Tom Seaver
(Met pitcher) for Johnny Bench
(Cincinnati slugger)?" That
question was asked Met veter-
an Ed Kranepool at the 16th
Levittown Sports Night here
And Kranepool gave a surpris-
ing answer.
"Tom Seaver wins 20 games
just about every year for the
Mets and pitching is 75 per cent
of th game," replied Krane-
pool. "However, Johnny Bench
plays about every day and I
have to believe his bat would
win 20 games for the Mets. Id
make such a deal if I were
managing."

WASHINGTON M-West Ger-
man Chancellor Helmut Sch-
midt will arrive here today to
help celebrate the U.S. Bicen-
tennial and exchange views with
American leaders on such issues
as terrorism, southern Africa
and European securt.
The visit is ostensibly design
ed to allow Schmidt to inaugu-
rate one of West Germany's
bicentennial gifts, the Einstein
Spaceariumn, s u t substantial
time has been allotted for offi
cial talks with President Ford
and Secretars of State Henry
Kissinger
THE SPACEARIUM, located
at the National Air and Space
Museun, simulates the move
ment of celestial bodies and is
comparable to New York
Hayden Planetarium. The gift
is priced at almost $1 million.
Schmidt plans two meetings
with turd and Kissinger. and
Toniht at 7 & 9 Open 6:4
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Tudavat 4 7 8:30
DA 4CO. MovRsiy
Thea trMS PICTES RE-L4 f
Toayat 1.--47-8& :30
open :245
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rfaeacotoae iter
Tons ht at 7:00& 9 15
open 6:45
AtIV RSAL PICTURE O
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Toiqht at 7:00 & 920

has one separate meeting sched-
uled with Kissinger during his
two-day stay in the Washington
area.
One topic officials say is cer-
tain to come up is a method to
deal with international hijack-
ing and other acts of terrorism.
AT SCHMIDT'S urging, the
nisne member countries no west-
e n Europe's Common Market
agreed Tuesday to draft an in-
lernatiolnal treaty that would
commit them either to prose-
cute or extradite hijackers and
terrorists.
Following Israel's hostage res-
cue operation in Uganda 10
days ago the United States
called on the United Nations
Security Council to take swift
action to combat international
hijacking.
Before his departure from
Bonn yesterday for an overnight
stay in Williamsburg, Va., Sch-
midt told reporters there is "an
enormous amount of confidence
by my people regarding the
United States and . . . regard-
ing the vitality of the American
people, their creativity and
their ability to overcome diffi-
culties."
THE UNITED States and West
Germany are at odds over
whether to renew an arrange-
ment under which West Ger-
many purchases U.S. Military
equipment to offset the cost of
stationing 200,000 A m e r i c a n

troops in Germany.
The United States wants to
negotiate a new agreement but
Schmidt said he would prefer
to ignore the topic: "I don't
think that's a matter for a
birthday party."
On the southern African ques-
tion, West Germany and the
United States have been pres-
suring South Africa to use its
influence on Rhodesia to pro-
mote a peaceful transition to
black majority rule.
Another issue of mutual in-
terest is the recently concluded
European Communist p a r t y
summit at which the independ-
ence of each party from the
Soviet Union was proclaimed.
Kissinger said last weekend it
is premature to suggest that the
meeting foreshadows an easing
of East-West tensions.
Schmidt, who will be accom-
panied here by foreign minister
Hans-Dietrich Genscher, meets
with Ford and Kissinger after a
White House welcoming cere-
mony this morning. He visits
Baltimore tomorrow afternoon
and Philadelphia on Saturday,
and then goes to San Francisco
for a private visit.
Making pie from water-pack
canned tart red cherries? It's
handy to remember that a 1-
pound can of the cherries yields
1% cups drained weight and a
little more than two-thirds cup
juice.

Israeli raid debate,
stalemates at U.N.

ASK ANYTHING
About Hewlett-Packard's
New Programmable Calculator
HP067
(or any other calculator)
RON STEVENSON, Factory Representa-
tive from Hewlett-Packard will be here to
answer y o u r questions July 15, 1976
11:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
at
ULRIC H'S BOOKS, I NC..
549 East University, Ann Arbor M1.

(Continued from Page 3)
rescued more than 100 passen-
gers and crew members of an
Air France jetliner diverted by
Palestinian and pro-Palestinian
hijackers from Europe to Ugan-
da.
A total of 148 passengers had
been freed in two groups during
the week the hijackers held
them hostage at Uganda's En-
tebbe airport. Most of those
left when Israel staged its raid
were Israelis or other Jews.
U. S. Ambassador William
Scranton has called the com-
mando raid a "guts and brains"
performance that was fully
justified.
He backed Israeli charges
that Ugandan President Idi
Amin had collaborated with the
hijackers.
AMIN'S PAST praise of the
killing of Jews by Hitler and
Palestinian guerrillas was cited
by both Israel and the United
States as evidence that the last
hostages faced probable death.
Amin's foreign minister, Ju-
ma Oris, charged that Israel
was using the Security Council
to "boast of the killing of Ugan-
dan officers and men and the

destruction of property" while
"so-called superpowers try to
cover up for Israel." Amin said
about twenty Ugandan soldiers
were killed in the raid.
Uganda and the 48-nation Or-
ganization of American Unity
requested the Security Council
to take up the issue and the
council began meeting last Fri-
day. Throughout, African and
Arab countries tried to confine
the debate to Israel's military
action.
But Scranton reminded the
council that the Israeli raid
would not have taken place
without the hijacking. Britain,
Sweden, France, Italy and Ja-
pan joined in condemnations of
hijackings and terrorism but
stopped short or praising the Is-
raeli raid.
During the debate, Britain ac-
cused Uganda of making "seri-
ous threats" against the 500-
member British community in
Uganda, and Kenya charged
that Uganda massacred hun-
dreds of Kenyans living in
Uganda in the days following
the raid. Amin hasaccused
Britain and Kenya of collabor-
ating with Israel.

the " fimuld.I l m cooper] att d.ive,&
JACK NICHOLSON NIGHT
FIVE EASY PIECES
{BOB RAFELSON. 1970)
Jack Nicholson is perhaps the finest actor working it cinema
today and in FIvE EASY PIECES it's easy to see why. As
Onhy Dupea, "an extraordinary person posing as a common
man" (Nicholson), he is at once uncompromising yet vulner-
able, charming yet childish. Nicholson touched us all with his
performance as a man cums ydeaingwith his diisisionment
while running from his frustrations. Karen Black, Susan Ans-
pah,, Sl Struthers.
AUD. A ANGELL HALL 7 & l0:30
PSYCH-OUT
(RICHARD RUSH, 19671
Tis is an outraseous film for Nicholson fans who want to see
Jaet before he became a "movie star." In his last roe before
Easy Rider, he plays Stoney, an acid-headed hippy with a long
pony tail, lead guitar player for an acid rock group. Complete
with grotesque LSD hallucinations, music by the Seeds and
Strawberry Alarm Clock, a spot by Bruce Dern as a flipped-out
guru, PSYCH-OUT is a must-viewing for anybody who didn't
make it to San Francesco during the Summer of Love. Produced
hy Dick Ciark. Too much. Susan Strasberg, Dean StockweI
8:45 ONLY-AUD. A ANGELL HALL
$1.25. Double Fecture $2.00

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