1140 S. University and Church
Page 2-Sunday, November 22, 1981-The Michigan Daily
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Trial begins for Moslems
rsso with precious few peers ... a singer
gece and of uncompromising taste... ??
The Los Angeles Times
From AP and UPI
AMSTERDAM, Netherlands - An
estimated 350,000 people protesting the
nuclear arms race jammed the narrow
streets of Amsterdam yesterday in the
biggest demonstration in Dutch history
and the largest of this fall's anti-
nuclear demonstrations in Western
Premier Andres van Agt told a
meeting of his Christian Democratic
party in the Dutch town of Breda that
he sympathized with the
demonstrators, but disarmament had
to be a two-way street involving East
as well as West.
THE ORGANIZERS of the Amster-
dam protest had three common
demands: no new nuclear arms in
Europe; the Dutch government must
withdraw from the 1979 NATO decision
to modernize its nuclear missile force;
and the government must press its
NATO partners to reverse the plan.
The Dutch government last week en-
dorsed President Reagan's "zero op-
tion" proposal for cancellation of the
NATO plan in return for dismantling of
Soviet SS-20s and older middle-range
But the huge turnout in Amsterdam
suggested that Reagan's speech last
Wednesday had little immediate im-
pact on the anti-war sentiment in
BANNERS proclaimed "'Take the
toys away from the boys," and "No Bat-
tlefields in Europe." Planes buzzed
overhead towing messages for and
against the protest, such as
"Democratic Freedom thanks to
NATO" and "Spread Hollanditis
pacifism all over Europe."
Several hundred soldiers, many from
a draftees' union, demonstrated in
uniform in defiance of a ban by Defense
Minister Hans van Mierlo.
Bernard Dijkhuizen of the Amster-
dam police said there was no violence
and no arrests were made.
Demonstrations in Bonn, Rome and
Brussels last month drew about 200,000
people each, according to police
A recital of music by
Monteverdi, Shubert, Faure,
Brahms, Strauss, and others.
Sunday, November 22, at 4:00
Tickets at $13.00, $11.00, $10.00, $9.00, $7.00, $5.00
Tickets at Burton Tower, Ann Arbor, MI 48109
Weekdays 9-4:30, Sat. 9-12(313) 665-3717
Tickets also available at Hill Auditorium
1% hours before performance time.
V MSITY IUSICAL IETY
In Its 103rd Year .
Nominations Are Now Being
Accepted for the
For students who have substantially com-
pleted all course requirements and depart-
mental exams required for admission to
candidacy; Stipend plus Tuition for 2/2
STUDENTS MUST BE NOMINATED
BY THEIR DEPARTMENT
Deadline: Feb. 5, 1982
For further information contact
the Fellowship Office 764-2218
charged in Sadat slaying
CAIRO, Egypt- Shouting religious slogans and charging they were tor'
tured in jail,23 Moslem fanatics went on trial for their lives yesterday for the
assassination of Anwar Sadat.
After a 75-minute procedural session, during which the defendants
laughed, joked and shouted angrily at the prosecutor; the trial before a
special military court was adjourned until Nov. 30 to give lawyers time to
study 754 pages of evidence.
The court also ordered an investigation into charges by five of the defen-
dants that they were tortured in jail following their arrest for Sadat'sslaying
Though they were not asked to plead guilty or not guilty, several of the 23
defendants appearing in court loudly professed innocence. A 24th defendant
was in the hospital and did not appear.
Soviet airliner banned
temporarily from U.S.
WASHINGTON- U.S. intelligence experts say Soviet Aeroflot airliners
regularly carry out spying duties such as overhead photography and
monitoring radar signals, and other national airlines do the same thing.
The Civil Aeronautics Board banned Aeroflot from flying to the United
States for one week, beginning yesterday, because two flights had deviated
from their regular off-s hore routes and had flown over "the interior of New
The suspected Aeroflot spying missions took place when the Trident-class
submarine USS Ohio was undergoing its early sea trials near Groton.
Beatle wants songs back
LONDON- Former Beatle Paul McCartney is trying to buy back the
rights to Beatles songs from a British broadcasting tycoon, with the help of
John Lennon's widow, Yoko Ono, a McCartney aide said yesterday.
"Paul has a desire to own his earlier songs and everyone is talking," the
aide, who asked not to be identified, said in a telephone interview with The
The rights to the Lennon-McCartney compositions, which include such
Beatles standards as "Yesterday," "Yellow Submarine" and "Hey Jude,"
are owned by Northern Songs. The company was purchased in 1969 by Lord
Lew Grade and his ATV Music Corp for 10 million pounds-about $19 million
at the current exchange rate-as the Beatles were breaking up.
The Daily Express newspaper reported yesterday that Grade, whose
communications empire includes the internationally syndicated TV
program The Muppet Show, had rejected McCartney's most recent offer of
21 million pounds-about $40 million.
"I would like Paul to have the songs back, but he must come up with the
right offer," it quoted Grade as saying.
Stockman sells Atlantic
BOSTON- Managers of the Atlantic Monthly, still a bit bewildered over
the tumultuous response to a story about David Stockman, say the issue will
probably be the biggest seller in the magazine's 124-year-history.
"It's been a"dream and a nightmare combined," said Roy Green, the
magazine's circulation director.
The storm began when word leaked out that the magazine would carry a
24-page article entitled "The Education of David Stockman." In it, the
budget director criticized some parts of the Reagan economic program. He
said the Kemp-Roth bill was a "Trojan horse" to bring down taxes for the
wealthy and called supply-side economics a new name for Republican
AJhe Alantic-. gwhich .prints. analytical features and fiction and rarely
makes big news, found itself with a hot seller.
Its initial newsstand press run of 70,000 copies sold out irmediately. So did
a second printing of 70,000 copies. Another 45,000 copies will be distributed
The total newsstand run of 185,000 is triple the usual number. And if sales
continue the way they are going, the December issue will be the Atlantic's
all-time best seller.
Vol. XCII, No. 64
Sunday, November 22, 1981
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- - ..,- .~.
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Managing Editor...............JULIE ENGEBRECHT
University Editor ................. LORENZO GENET
News Editor ........................DAVID MEYER
Opinion PageEditors...........CHARLES THOMSON
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Lewis, Mike Lucas, Brian Mosck.
ARTISTS:Robert Lence, Jonathan Stewart, Richard
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ARTS STAFF: Richard Campbell, Jane Carl, James Clin-
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