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November 22, 1983 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-11-22

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The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, November 22, 1983 -Page 3

Passenger hijacks plane
at Kalamazoo airport
From AP and UPI "PASSENGERS on a Republic flight The/hijacker said he had both a bomb
CHICAGO - A man who said he had today subdued a male passenger who and a gun, said FAA spokesman Fred
a bomb commandeered a Republic- said he would explode a bomb unless he Farrar. But when emergency vehicles
Airlines DC-9 yesterday and demanded was allowed to speak to Jesse Jackson, rushed to the strip where the plane lan-
to speak to the Rev. Jesse Jackson, but Democratic presidential candidate," ded, no explosive device was found,
Was taken into custody while the plane said Walter Hellman spokesman for police said.

was en route to Chicago from
Kalamazoo, police said.
Republic Flight 275, headed from
Detroit to Chicago with 36 passengers
aboard, was commandeered at the
Kalamazoo Municipal Airport where
the plane had stopped to pick up
THE KALAMAZOO airport was
evacuated shortly after the incident oc-
curred, said Margo Mills, an administr-
ative assistant to the Kalamazoo police
chief. She did not know how many
people were at the airport.
A police spokesman in Kalamazoo
said the man said he had a bomb and
threatened to blow up the plane unless
he was allowed to communicate with
Jackson, head of the Chicago-based
Operation PUSH.

Republic in Minneapolis. "The man
boarded in Detroit, then told the flight
crew his briefcase contained a bomb.
"No bomb was shown to the crew.
After a brief confrontation at the
Kalamazoo Airport, the DC-9 took off
for Chicago. Passengers jumped the
man five minutes before landing in
The plane landed safely at O'Hare In-
ternational Airport. None of the plane's
passengers or five crew members was
injured, although one passenger suf-
fered an apparent heart attack,
authorities said.
FBI SPECIAL Agent Leadell Lee in
Chicago said the unidentified suspect
was "taken into custody once the plane
landed in Chicago."

No one got on or off the plane at
Kalamazoo, police said. The plane
remained on the ground for an hour,,but
took off for Chicago after the FBI gave
the pilot permission to leave,
authorities said.
The plane arrived at 12:45 CST at
Chicago and taxies to a ramp 200 feet
from Republic's terminal.
The pilot radioed the tower that the
plane was being hijacked "by a middle
Eastern type with a weapon," said
Federal Aviation Administration
spokeswoman Majorie Kriz.
Just before the plane landed in
Chicago, the pilot radioed that the
hijacker had been overpowered. He
also said a passenger had suffered a
heart attack, and was hospitalized.

The University Symphony Orchestra will perform with University studen-
ts acting as conductors at 8 p.m. tonight in Hill Auditorium.
Cinema Guild - The Touch, 7 & 9 p.m.; Dick Tracy film, The Challenge,
6:30 p.m., Lorch.
Korean Student Assn. - Korean film, My Daughter-in-Law, 7 & 9:30 p.m.,
Nat. Sci. Aud.
Second Chance - T.B.A., 9 p.m., 516 E. Liberty.
Union Cultural Programs - Kimi Coaldrake of Ethnomusicology demon-
strates the Japanese Koto (zither), 12:15 p.m., Pendleton Rm., Union.
English - Frank Bidart reads his poetry, 8 p.m., Rackham West Con-
ference Room.
International Center, Ecumenical Campus Center, Church Women United
- Louis Belcher, "The International Exchange," noon, Int'l Ctr.
Residential College - Charlie Bright; "Civil Defense & Social Defense," 7
p.m., 126 E. Quad.
Judiac Studies - Jonathan Boyarin, "Town Fools, Beggars, & Pillars of
the Community," 4 p.m., Rackham E. Conf. Rm.
ISR - Group dynamics seminar, "The Face," 7:30 p.m., Large Conf.
Room, 6050 ISR.
Psychobiology - Karen Luh & Elliot Valenstein, "Plasticity," 12:30 p.m.,
1057 MHRI.
Bioengineering - Robert Bartlett, "Artificial Organs," 4 p.m., 1042 E.
Chemistry - Donald Stedman, "Why does Phosphorus Glow?" 4 p.m.,
1300 Chem.
Museum of Art - Prudence Rosenthal, "Woodcuts," 12:10 p.m., W.
Chinese Studies - Kenneth Lieberthal, "Trends & Countertrends in
Chinese Policy: The Year in Review," noon, Lane Hall Commons Rm.
Biological Sciences - Stephen O'Brien, "Parallel Directions of Genomic
Evolution in Mammals: Carnivores & Primates," noon, 1139 Nat. Sci. Bldg.
Innovation Center of the IST's IDD Div; English; Grad. Bus. Ad. Conf -
"Corporate Growth & Diversification Through Technology Management,"
8:20 a.m. to 4:45 p.m., Chrysler Ctr., N. Campus.
Eclipse Jazz - lecture series, "Jazz at the Philharmonic - J.C. Heard,"
7:30 p.m., Studio B., WUOM-FM, 5th floor of LSA.
Women's International League for Peace and Freedom - Irene Eckert,
"The Growing Opposition to U.S. Deployment of the Cruise and Pershing
Missiles," 8 p.m., Ann Arbor Public Library.
Rudolf Steiner Institute of the Great Lakes Area - Stephen Usher, "The
Threefold Social Order," 8 p.m., 1923 Geddes.
Medical School - ground-breaking ceremony and speech, James
Wyngarden, "The Federal-Academic Partnership in Biomedical Resear-
ch,',' 4 p.m., Dow Aud., Towsley Center for Continuing Medical Education.
Ground-breaking is to start construction of a new medical research building.
Cross Country Ski Club - 7:30 p.m., 429 Mason.
Judaic Studies - meeting for concentrators and interested students, 4
p.m., E. Conf. Rm., Rackham.
UM Hospitals Leukemia & Lymphoma Peer Support Group - 7:30 p.m.,
for info call 763-3115 or 763-5756.
Baptist Student Union -7 p.m., 2439 Mason.
Fencing Club -8 p.m., Coliseum, corner of Hill & 5th.
His House Christian Fellowship - 7:30 p.m., 925 E. Ann St.
Ann Arbor Go Club -7 p.m., 1433 Mason.
New Jewish Agenda - Hunger coalition dinner at St. Andrew's Church;
call Sharon Packer, 996-1796.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109
Malicious Intent
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Shadows on the wall
A telephone pole and some metal piping make shadows on this wall in a Church Street alley.

Daily Photo by SCOTT ZOLTON

McGovern takes hard
line against Reagan

(Continued from Page 1)
targets of McGovern's most vehement
words. "No patriotic American in my
judgement who knows the facts can be
proud of Mr. Reagan's conduct either
with regard to the Marines in Beirut or
with regard to the invasion of
Grenada," he said.
McGovern further criticized
Reagan's refusal to act on pleas to
remove the troops in Lebanon from the
"sitting duck position in Beirut Air-
port" before the catastrophic bombing
of the Marines.
"THIS IS A national scandal paid for
by the blood of 239 young Marines, and
that scandal rests right on the
shoulders of the man whose popularity
is rising, the commander-in-chief of the
United States," McGovern said.
McGovern moved on to attack the in-
vasion of Grenada as an unjustified use
of U.S. military power. "How much
toughness do you really have to have
for the world's most powerful nation to
overrun a tiny island whose native
populaton plus all of the foreign visitors
could have been seated in the Univer-
sity of Michigan stadium?" he said.
Woman wounded
A woman was wounded with a butc-
her knife by a man she had refused to
have sex with early Friday morning,
Ann Arbor police said. The man, who
was an acquaintance of the woman,
threw a brick through the window of the
woman's house on the 1100 block of East
Ann after she had turned him down. He
left the house, but returned at ap-
proximately 1 a.m., when the woman
let him inside. The man then allegedly
cut the woman with the knife.
Pop stolen
Ann Arbor police reported a string of
burglaries this weekend in several area
residences and businesses. The Food
Mart at 1757 Plymouth Rd. was
burglarized at approximately 2 a.m.
Sunday morning by thieves who en-
tered the store after throwing a rock
through the front door. Police said that
cash, cigarettes, and soft drinks valued
at less than $700 were taken. Complete
Cuisine at 326 S. Main was als broken
into Sunday morning between 2 a.m.
and 5:40 a.m. Burglars apparently en-
tered through a rear door and took ap-
proximately $2,900 in cash from a desk
in the store's office, police said.
A resident in the 600 block of Church
Street foiled a burglary attempt at noon
on Saturday when a man was found
ransacking a room in the resident's
apartment. The burglar fled before
police arrive at the scene.
- Matt Tucker

Unique Volunteer Opportunities Available
at Childrens' Psychiatric Hospital
Call Dinah Arnold
763-0115 or 763-1580

In addition to bringing home the
Marines, McGovern's other major
defense policy would be to push for the
nuclear freeze and to cut U.S. military
spending by 25 percent.
MCGOVERN'S domestic plans in-
clude providing low-cost government
loans for education and job training; a
public works project to build "the
world's finest railway" by the year
2000; eliminating tax loopholes; and
putting the full burden of welfare costs
on the federal government.
The former senator chose Ann Arbor
to begin his Michigan campaign
because he carried Washtenaw County
by 5,000 votes in the 1972 election, when
he ran unsuccessfully for president
against Richard Nixon. Ann Arbor
residents "stood in line until 10:00 at
night to vote for McGovern, even when
they knew Nixon had already won,"
said Cheryl Bullard, who helped to plan
McGovern's weekend in Ann Arbor.
Nostalgia brought some to hear
McGovern speak, in a day that began
with a brunch held by the Ann Arbor
Democratic Women's Club and ended
with a viewing of ABC's movie "The
Day After," at Boards and Billiards on
South Main Street.
AT A reunion of his 1972 campaign
workers in the Michigan Union, the
twenty who attended wore favorite
McGovern campaign buttons from a
decade ago.
Not all the reunion participants
called themselves 1983 McGovern sup-
porters, however. "This is supposed to
be a reunion, and that's why I came up.
I think there are better choices," said
Oakland County resident Al Frank, who
established McGovern's campaign
headquarters there in 1972.
McGovern addressed people like
Frank at the end of his speech in the
MLB, when he asked those in attendan-
ce for help in his campaign. "I want to
hear the kind of views that I'm ex-
pressing, even if you don't think I'm
going to win, or you're committed to
some other candidate," he said.

Daily Classifieds Bring
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