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January 28, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-01-28

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

...... . ,. .
" ". F
. t

hij aek

CALI; Colombia (AP)- A Colombian
airliner hijacked by leftist guerrillas
crashed into an army truck last night
during an attempted takeoff.
Authorities said the rebels threatened
to blow up the craft if they didn't
receive another plane.
Airport authorities said the guerrillas
released 44 of the 128 people who had
been aboard the Aerotal Boeing 727
when it was seized on a flight from
Bogota to the west-central city of
THE HIJACKERS told authorities in
Bogota they were seven heavily-armed
members of M-19, Colombia's most ac-
tive rebel group and one of Latin

America's most feared guerrilla
The hijackers first forced the pilot to
land the craft in Bogota, threatened to
blow it up on the ground, and then or-
dered the plane to Cali, about 200 miles
away, the officials said.
Oscar ,Franco, an air traffic con-
troller in Cali, told The Associated
Press the freed hostages were mostly
women, J children - and elderly
IT WAS NOT immediately known if
vanyone aboard was injured. Franco
said the army troops told him that the
guerrillas shouted to soldiers that they
would blow up the plane with everyone

aboard if they were not given a new
"We have total control of the plane,
a man claiming to be the leader of the
hijackers told the air control tower at
Bogota, according to the radio station
Caracol. "We are armed with
automatic weapons, grenades and ex-
In a radio call to the control tower,
the hijackers demanded that a reporter "
from the Bogota newspaper El Espec-
tador come aboard the plane to take the
hijackers' demands to Colombian

The Michigan oa v-.nu wer. Je.uoa sa, wee-rows
Legal Services faces
review,* board. may
recommend cha*nge'sIC7

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Bulletin, a Philadelphia institution for
134 years and once America's largest
afternoon newspaper, announced
yesterday that it will cease publication
after tomorrow's edition because of
financial problems.
The 134-year-old newspaper becomes
the fourth major daily to close in six


months, joining the afternoon
Washington Star, the afternoon
"Tonight" edition. of the New York
Daily News, and the morning
Philadelphia Journal.
J. P. SMITH, JR., president of the
Charter Co. subsidiary that owns the
Bulletin, said the loss from Sept.1 to the.
end of 1981 reached $7 millin, against a

targeted $3.9 million, and that for this
January it i$ expected to reach $3
"We tried very hard to turn the
Bulletin's fortunes around, and when it
appeared that we could not continue our
efforts, we diligently tried to find
another organization to carry on what
we had begun," Smith said.
Publisher N.S. Hayden and other
executives talked with prospective
buyers.. But talks with the last four
prospective buyers collapsed at 8:30
p.m. Tuesday. The prospective buyers
were not identified.
The Bulletin closing will affect 1,743
full-time employees as well as several

hundred part-time workers and 6,500
carriers. It leaves the nation's fourth
largest city with one newspaper owner,
the Knight-Ridder group, which
publishes the morning Inquirer and the
afternoon tabloid Daily News.
Charter Co. threatened to close the
newspaper last August unless unions
accepted $4.9 million in concessions..
After a tense week of'negotiations, the
unions accepted the concessions in a
last-minute move and temporarily
saved the paper.
The newspaper proclaimed that
salvation which turned out to be tem-
porary - with a banner headline: "Roll
the presses!"

The English Department is presenting a lecture, "Portrait of Ezra Pound"
by James "'Laughlin, founder and published of New Directions Publishing
Corporation, Laughlin will read many of Pound's poems, adding criticism
and commentary based on forty years of close friendship with Pound at 4
p.m. in MLB 3.
AAFC-Barry Lyndon, 6 & 9 p.m., Aud. A; Angell.
MED-A Little Romance, 7 & 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.
CG t Nicholar Nickleby, 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Public Health-Noon Fest., Birth, 12: 10 p.m., SPH II.
School of Music-Oboe' Recital, Nancy Summers, 8 p.m., DMA: Recital
PIRGIM & DSOC-Dario Fo's play, "We Won't Pay? We Won't Pay!" 8
p.m., Performance Network, 408 W. Washington St.
Canterbury Loft-One-act play by Ellen Linnel Prosser, "She Brought Me
Violets," 8 p.m.,1332 S. State St.
Union Arts Program="Music at Midweek" series, Reginald Borik
saxophone recital, noon, Pendleton Rm., Union.
Women Engineers-7 p.m., 140 Bus. Ad.
Med. Center Bible Study-12:30 p.m., Rm. F2230 Mott Children's Hospital.'
Campus Crusade for Christ-7 p.m., 2003 Angell Hall.
Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship-7 p.m., Union.
First Ward Democrats-8 p.m., Northside Community Center, 815 Taylor.
University of Michigan Students for Pierce, 7 p.m., Welker Rm., Union.
Center for Japanese Studies-Schubert Dyche, "Yen Reevaluation: A-
Personal Recollection of the Issues and the Negotiations. between the U.S.
and Japan 1970-1972," Noon, Commons Rm., Lane Hall.
Computing Center-CC Counseling Staff, "Using MTS File Commands,"
12:10-1 p.m., 1011 NUBS.
Computing Center-Forrest Hartman, "Intro. to MTS File Editor,"
(Session 2), 3:30-5 p.m.,.B114MLB.
Computing Center-Bob Blue, "Intro, to MTS", 3:3045:30 p.m. or 7-9 p.m.,
2235 Angell.
ILIR-Dame Hetrick, "Micro (Session 3Y" 7:30p.m., Sem. Am., CC.
' Biological Sciences-Peter Kaufman, "Hormone Control of Plant
Development," 12-1 p.m., 1139 Nat. Sci.
'Engineering-Wally Martin, "The Limits of the Limits of. Knowledge:
From a Prioris to Meta Metaphors," 7:30 pm., W. Conf. Rm., Rackham.
Russian and East European Studies-Anatoly Liberman, "The Poetry of
M. Lermontov," 4:10 p.m., Lee. Rm. 1, MLB.
Russian & East European Studies-R. V. Burks, "Modernizations:
Southeastern & Northwestern Europe Compared," 4:10" p.m., E. Lec. Rm.,
third floor, Rackham.
Vision/Hearing-Edgar D. Auqrbach, "Interocular Transfer of Chromatic'
Adaptation," 12:15-1:30 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
Urban Planning-William Marsh, "Environmental Planning," 11 a.m.-
noon, 1040 Dana.
Chemistry-Anthony H. Francis, "Optical Switching Applied to Ultra
High Density Data Storage," 4 p.m.,1200 Chem.
Robotics International of SME-Panel Discussion, Edward Delp, Stan
Sternberg, Jim Dunseth, "Robot Vision Today and Tomorrow," 7:30 p.m.,
Chrysler Center for Cont. Ed., (North Campus).
League-International night, Mexico, 5-7:15 p.m.
Tau Beta Pi-Electee Interviews, 7 & 9 p.m., W. Eng.
Alternative Action-About fallout Protection in the Nuclearn Age and
Hiroshima-A Document of the Atomic Bombing, 8 p.m., UGLI Multi-
purpose Rm.
Folk Dance Club-Ballroom Dancing, 7-8:30 p.m., Union.
Intermediate Folk Dance Instrue., 8:30-10 p.m., Union.
Turner Geriatric Facility-Free classes for older persons with mild or
-severe hearing problems, 10-Noon, Communicative Disorders Clinic at Tur-
ner,1010 Wall St.
Tau Beta Pi-Free Tutoring (in lower-level math and science courses)
Walk-in, 8-10 p.m., 307 UGLI & 2332 Bursley.
Scottish Country Dancers-Beginning class, 7 p.m., Intermediate class 8
p.m., Union. For info. call 995-8345.
Altograph Party-Science Fiction Writers, 7-9 p.m., Community
NewsCenter,1301 S. University.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them In care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.

The Student Legal Services board of
directors will hold a closed hearing
tonight - part of an overall operational
review - on possible redirection of
Members of the board refused to
disclose the topics planned for
discussion. 3
The board of five students and one
faculty member has been investigating '
the casework and housing law reform
projects of Legal Services for two mon-
ths through interviews with staff and
clients: '
Board president Amy Artmann said
the board was "basically inactive"
before this year, but members see the
review as a chance to "make Student
Legal Services more accessible," and
to give students a chance to "take hold
of our student services" and give some
input for improvement.
Legal Services' annual budget -
about $200,000 - is funded by the
student government fee assesed each
term to all University students.: SLS
receives $2.25 of the $3.50 per person
re si'ayings
vertisement seeking singing talent and
had called the telephone number
Laster said that when he told Bell
about the audition, Bell told him he too
had been to the studio with a man
resembling Williams.
"He said he knew him. JoJo said he
had ' the same number I did," Laster
said. "He said how he looked - light
skin, wears glasses, Afro." Williams, a
light-skinned black, has an Afro hair-
style and wears glasses.,
Long or Short Haircuts
by Professionals at ...
Liberty.off State ........ 668-9329
East U. at South ti....... 662-0354
Arborland .............. 971-9975
Mapie village .......... 761-2733

Legal counsel is free for all Univer-
sity students, and Legal Services
provides both emergency counsel and a
walk-in service to clients.
The program employs five full-time
attorneys and numerous volunteers,
both undergraduates and law students.
SLS has also received support ip the
past from Volunteers in =Service to
.America, a group which has worked
closely with both Legal Services and
the Ann Arbor Tenants Union
VISTA volunteers continue to assist
SLS in its housing law reform projects,
although the federal government
eliminated funding for the program last
Classifled's Get

Williams linked to" mo


ATLANTA (AP) Wayne Williams
asked for permission to take pictures at
the scene where the body of one of 28
slain young blacks was found,, and he
may have provided a talent audition for .
another victim, witnesses testified
yesterday at his murder trial.
Williams, a 23-year-old black free-
lance photographer and aspiring talent
promoter, is charged with murdering
Nathaniel Cater, 27, and Jimmy Ray
Payne; 21, two of the youths whose
deaths over a 22-month period have
been investigated by a special police
task force. Williams has denied
knowing any of the 28.
TWO FORMER sheriff's in-
vestigators testified that a man they
later identified as Williams asked if
he could take photographs of the body
of Terry Pue, the 16th victim in the
string of slayings, shortly after it was
discovered beside a suburban road Jan.
A friend of Joseph Bell, the 24th vic-
tim, said Bell told him he had respon-

ded to a talent advertisement placed by
a man who resembled Williams.
Bell and Pue are among 10 slain
young blacks - nine of them on- the task
force list - whom prosecutors contend
can be linked to Williams. Bell , whose
nickname was JoJo, was found dead
April 19, 1981, in the South River in
DeKalb County. Williams, however, is
not charged in their deaths. --
OVER VIGOROUS defense objections
Superior. Court Judge Clarence Cooper
has allowed evidence about the un-
charged crimes in the trial. But he said
it could be. only for the purpose of
establishing a pattern that may fit the
Cater and Payne slayings, and warned
jurors not to let the testimony bias
John Laster, a 15-year-old black,
testified yesterday that Williams took
him and his 11-year-old niece to an
Alanta recording studio for an audition
in late 1980.
Laster said he had heard a radio ad-
An article appearing in, the Jan. 27
issue of the Daily ("Vacations galore
for U' students") incorrectly reported
that a University ski club-sponsored
vacation includes four nights' lodging.
The vacation includes six nights'
Support the
March-of Dimes





'00 - .,

Food theft suspect nabbed
Police Tuesday apprehended a
suspected food thief who had been
missing since last October. Walter Cox
of Detroit was picked up on E. Liberty
St., carrying an open bottle of wine.
Investigation revealed that Cox, 31, had
been arrested Oct. 15 for stealing food
from.a refrigerator in Baits Residence
Hall. He had been released pending
formal arrest authorization from the
prosecutor, and has been missing until
Tuesday, police said.
Child molested
Police arrested a 24-year-old Ypsilan-
ti man Tuesday on charges of second
;degree criminal sexual conduct. Ken-
neth Brownleeis accused of molesting a .
12-year-old school crossing guard in
Pittsfield Township on Jan. 21. Police
said a man stopped his car, reached
under the girl's dress, and touched her
pelvic area. The girl got the car's licen-
se number, and it was traced to
Brownlee, police said.



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EASON- 82'


solo piano.
Saturday, January 30
Hill Auditorium = 8 P.M.
Tickets: $9.50, 8.50, 7.50,
reserved. on sale now




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