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March 31, 1981 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-03-31

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


H APPENINGS-
FILMS
AAFC -Rebecca, 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Cinema Guild -The 46 Ronin (Pt. II), 7p.m., Lorch Hall Aud.
Cinema II -Autumn Sonata, 7, 9 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
Ethnographic Film Series - American Shoeshine, The Georges of New
York City, Born for Hard Luck, Pegleg Sarii Jackson, 7 p.m., MLB 2.
RUDI Foundation - Pather Panchali, 7:30 p.m., Ann Arbor Public
Library.
SPEAKERS
Urban Planning -Sheldon Markel, "Health Care Planning," 11 a.m., 1040
Dana.
Chinese Studies - bag lunch, Donald Munro, "How They Think, How We
Think," noon, Lane Hall Commons.
Christian'Medical Society - Dave Scrace, "Medical Odyssey," noon, 3330
Med. Sci. I.
ECC & IC - Clio Black Crow, "Indian Laws, Indian Treaties, and
Sovereignty Issues," noon Int'l. Ctr.
Guild House - bag lunch book review, Josephine Kelsey, "Progress for a
Small Planet," "The Lean Years," noon, 802 Monroe.
Phys. Ed. - W. Edington, "Lifestyle and Job Performance," 12:10 p.m.,
1250 CCRB.
Psychobiology = Giaccomo Rizzolatti, "Sensorimotor and Attentional
Properties of an Associated Area (Area 6) of Frontal Cortex," 12:30 p.m.,
1057 MHRI.
Bioeng. - Michigan Biomedical Materials and Prosthetics Group
Seminar, 4 p.m., Sheldon Aud.
Aerospace Engin. - Dilip Ballal, "Flame Propagation in Heterogenous
Mixtures in a Zero Base-Gravity Environment," 4 p.m., 107 Aerospace.
Geology - S. Douglas McDowell, "Geothermal Metamorphism in the
Salton Sea Geothermal Field, California," 4p.m., 4001 CCL.
RUDI Foundation - Walter Spink, "Image and Idea: East and West," 4
p.m., Tappan Hall.
Art School - Louis Redstone, "Public Art," 4:30 p.m., main lecture hall,"
A&AB.-
CRLT - Claire Weinstein, "Learning Strategies: The Flip Side of
Teaching Strategies," 7-10 p.m., 109 E. Madison.
Architecture - Rai Okamomo, "Urban Design in the '80s: "The San
Francisco Dilemma," 8p.m., Chrysler Ctr.
MEETINGS
His house Christian Fellowship - 7:30 p.m., League.'
MSA -7:30 p.m., 3909 Uniori.
PERFORANCES
Union - Preview, Musket's Grease, 12:30 p.m., Union U. Club.
UACworkshop, Impact Dance, 7-9 p.m., Union Ballroom.'
Scnool of Music - U. Symphony Orchestra, works by Rossini, Tchaikov-
sky, 8p.m., Hill Aid.
MISCELLANEOUS
Computing Ctr. - Chalk Talk, "Using MTS Sigfiles," 12:10 p.m., 1011
NUBS.
Law School - Henry M. Campbell Moot Court Competition, 2:30 p.m., Rm.
100. Hutchins Hall.-
Rec. Sports - Squash Club Match, 6:30-9 p.m., CCRB.
WCBN - Call-in, Tenant Advocate Show, call in with any tenant problems,
G; 30-7 p.m,, 763-3500.
Res. Coil. -reading, Andrei Codresco, 8 p.m., E. Q. Benzinger Library.
Career Planning and Placement - "Find Yourself, Find a Career," 8-9:30
p.m., Baits I, Eaton House Lounge.
: :To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of;
Iappenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI., 48109.
- {

Polish unions call

WARSAW, Poland (AP)-Indepen-
dent labor leaders yesterday called off
a nationwide general strike that had
threatened this Soviet bloc nation with
its worst crisis in months of political
and economic strife.
The decision to suspend a walkout
today came after nearly seven hours of
talks between Lech Walesa, leader of
the independent union Solidarity, and
Deputy Premier 'Mieczyslaw
Rakowski. At issue were several union
demands, especially punishment of
those responsible for injuring three
union members in a beating March 19
at Bydgoszcz, 170 miles northwest of
Warsaw.
THE GOVERNMENT agreed to
suspend people responsible for the
- beating; Polish television said.
"Common sense and moderation
have won," said Walesa after the talks.

Rakowski had warned that a strike
could be "catastrophic" and bring the
nation to "the threshold of a precipice."
Warsaw Pact military maneuvers have
been in progress in and around Poland
and reportedly had been extended
because of the situation.
POLISH, SOVIET and East German
troops simulated opposing an enemy
landing yesterday along the Polish
Baltic coast, the East German news
agency ADN said.
In Washington, President Reagan's
press secretary James Brady said that
"suppression" in Poland would force a
cut-off of U.S. economic aid. Brady was
wounded along with Reagan in a
shooting in Washington later in the day.
Brady said Reagan and West German
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt had
discussed the situation in a 15-minute
transatlantic call.

HE SAID BOTH]
the event suppress
either external or
would be impossib
economic assistanc
He added thatnth
' up" administration
aimed at preventi
tion.
"Tomorrow we g
drzej Gwiazdaw se
the union's estima
members.
A FORMAL dec
strike was left to th
national coordin
whih was expect
meeting today, 1
developments.
Walesa said he w
percent of the agre
out in the talks butt

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, March 31, 1981-Page 7
-off strike
leaders felt "that in get all it wanted, including registration
sion is applied from of an independent.union of farmers.
internal sources it The agreement, read over Polish
le to render further television by an announcer, said the
e to Poland." government would suspend people
he statement "firms responsible for the beatings after an in-
n warnings last week vestigation of the incident. It also said
ing Soviet interven- special police units were withdrawn
from Bydgoszcz.
;o to work," 'said An- Yesterday's labor-government
cond in command of negotiating session followed a stormy
ted 1 million worker meeting of the Communist Party's Cen-
tral Committee at which charges were
ision calling off the aired that Solidarityrwas infiltrated by
e union s 55-member people seeking power.
ating commission,
ed to go.along at a/ ! '
barring unforeseen
vas satisfied with "70
eement," hammered y ss
that the union did not

1 Y

Indonesian troops set
hijacked captives free,

SHOPPING FOR A
DAYPACK?

BANGKOK, Thailand (AP) - In-
donesian troops swarmed onto an In-
donesian jetliner in early morning
darkness today, killed four of the five
hijackers who had held 55 people
hostage, and after a three-minute gun
battle set the captives free, a Thai
spokesman said.
One hostage, a pilot, was wounded.
INDONESIAN OFFICIALS said none
of the hostages was killed, denying the
Thai government's earlier report that a
4-year-old boy had died in the attack.
Two Americans were among those
held.
About 20 soldiers crossed the airfield,
thrust ladders against the plane's
fuselage and several of the men clam-
bered onto the wings, witnesses said.
The troops forced open two doors and
burst inside. Witnesses said machine
gun fire was heard.
SPOKESMAN TRAIRONG
Suwankiri said one commando and the
chief pilot were wounded. He said all
others aboard had been "saved" but did
not say if there were other injuries. He
would not elaborate.
Three of the hijackers were killed
immediately and a fourth died in a local
hospital, Thai and Indonesian officials
said.
The two Americans, a Japanese and
A Dutchmaramong the hostages were
reported unhurt. U.S. Embassy of-
ficials identified the Americans as
Ralph Donald Hunt, 28, of Houston,
Texas, and Thomas Heischman, about
45, of Carmel, Calif. An embassy source
said both were "totally unscathed and
in our custody."

Airport officials said the freed In-
donesian hostages were put aboard the
Indonesian Airline DC-14 which brought
the Indonesian commandos to Bangkok
Sunday. The officials said the former
hostages were .resting, and would
return to Indonesia aboard the plane.
Hospital officials said the pilot was in
serious condition with a gunshot wound
in the head and the commando was also
in serious condition.

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