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September 19, 1980 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-09-19

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

Page 6-Friday, September 19, 1980-The Michigan Daily

Carter

SCINEMA II discusses
Presents
Reagan z
MR. ROCK AND ROLL .
(Charles Dubin, 1957)
Alan Freed stars in this early film which sets out to prove that

n

with press
(Continued from Page 1)
believe it is better to leave these words,
which are code words to many people in
our country who suffered from
discrimination in the past, out of the
election this year."
Asked about the 52 U.S. hostages in
Iran, Carter was careful about
prediciting any quick release for them.
"The United States is not going to
apologize," he said. "I do not predict
an early resolution of the hostage
situation because it's not in my hands
unilaterally.
"OBVIOUSLY, THE situation has
improved. Our position has been con-
sistent-to preserve the honor and in-
tegrity of the nation and not to do
anything here in this country that would
endanger the lives or safety of the
hostages."
Carter stood by his earlier decision
not to debate Reagan and Anderson
unless he can debate Reagan one-on-
one at least once. The other two men
have refused that offer.
He said he would be "glad to have a
debate with my Republican opponent
... in the White House or any other
political forum as soon as possible."
CARTER PROMISED to stay on a
"moderate" course in campaigning
and not attack his opponents per-
sonally.
He was asked about his brother
Billy's $220,000 loan from Libya and
said that he was not connected with that
in any way.
"I have never accepted any loans
from an organization that's owned or
controlled by a foreign government or a
foreign national," he said.

PRESIDENT CARTER PREPARES to take the next question during his nationally televised news conference yesterday
in Washington. Carter said Republican rival Ronald Reagan is not running a campaign of racism, but is using "code
words" that would be better left unsaid.

Police uproot ton of mount

SEIAD VALLEY, Calif. (AP)-A
ton of marijuana was uprooted yester-
day by authorities who stumbled upon a
hidden marijuana planatation ringed
by rolls of barbed wire, warning bells,
and a guard tower in the rugged
Klamath Mountains.

I

The pot farm was discovered Wed-
nesday by a California Highway Patrol
officer who spotted three bloodied men
staggering on a rural road and went
searching for their assailants.
Authorities said the three men, who
said they were prospecting for gold,
may have been assaulted because they
were taken for marijuana thieves.
SHERIFF'S DEPUTIES in Siskiyou
County's Seiad Valley, a lush region of
lakes and towering peaks near the
Oregon border, arrested six people at
the farm and said they were seeking as
many as six others.
Officials said the extensive, multi-
million-dollar plantation is the most ex-
tensive ever discovered in this rural
area, long known for its illegal pot
cultivation.
Some coastal counties in northern
California list the illicit weed in their
annual agricultural reports, and most
pot farms are casually accepted in the,
backcountry.
SEIAD VALLEY, ALONG the
Klamath River,, once was a logging
camp.
"I think the sign says 'Population
75,"' said Siskiyou County Sheriff Bud
Taylor.
Nearby towns have names such as
Happy Camp and Wee.
FIVE OF THE men arrested Wed-
nesday were held for investigation of
kidnapping, assault with a deadly

arijulana
ain camp
weapon, and vehicle theft. One was heke
for investigation for kidnapping an.
armed robbery.
Several of the men were caught using
a sledgehammer to smash a small
foreign car that belonged to the three
victims.
ALTHOUGH THE THREE victims,
from central California, claimed they
were looking for gold, no prospecting
equipment was found, according to Bil
Quisenberry, the highway patrol office
who discovered the badly bruised men
along Highway 96 about 300 miles north
of San Francisco.
Authorities did not immediately iden-
tify the victims.
Sheriff's deputies filled a truck with
about a ton of top-grade marijuana in
6-to-10-foot tall plants.
"WE CAUGHT ONE man who had his
plot there and thought he'd go back in
the night and take what was his,"
Taylor said. "He was coming down th9
road and we just took it from his truck
and loaded it onto ours."
County authorities previously have
found similarly tightly guarded
marijuana farms hidden in the moune-
tains but none as. large or as
sophisticated as the latest operation,
Taylor said.
Quisenberry estimated the con-
fiscated crop's worth at "millions of
dollars."

Beyond fantasy. Beyond obsession.
Beyond time itself..
he will find her.
CHRISTOPHER REEVE N A RASTAR/ STEPHEN DEUTSCH PRODUGION.A JEANNOT SZWARC 1
"SOMEWHERE IN TIME' STARRINGJANE SEYMOUR CHRISTOPHER PWMMEROSON
STARRGTERESA WRIGHT - SREENPLARIHARD MATHESON O"BID TIME RETURN"
MI JOHN BARRY -O°"O*(STEPHEN DEUTSCH "B°JEANNOT SZWARC- A UNIERSAL PICTURE
Onginal Sound track On MCA Records & Tapes ' -" " """ "^ ' sPARENTAL.GLIANCE SGGESD"
rsOr w MATM MAw 1etsAMSLE c w

__ _

The MAIZE,

the bi-monthly magazine

of the Michigan Student Assembly is now accepting
applications for all full-time and part-time staff
positions: writers, photographers, editors, graphic
artists, and business staff.
ORGANIZATIONAL MEETING:
SUNDAY, SEPT. 21-8:00 p.m.

917E. Ann, No. 1
(Between Glen and Ingalls)
MSA phone: 763-3241

MCCHIGAN
MsA STUDENT!
,MSAASSEMBLVI

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