From AP and UPI can call it tha
-House Speaker Thomas O'Neill said year to a cc
yesterday that Walter Mondale, his Reagan and
personal choice for the Democratic politics of di
presidential nomination, un- won the non-
derestimated Gary Hart and will be in tial primary
"real serious trouble" if he doesn't win New Englan
half of the primaries next week. days.
O'Neill said Mondale will have to Both Hart
t "change his image" if he wants to over- in the South
take Hart, whom he called the front- John Glenn.
IF MONDALE does poorly in the 11 his New Eni
"Super Tuesday" primaries and sement yest
caucuses next week, "then he's in real of civil righ
serious trouble," O'Neill said. "He'll the rights re
have to win, I'd say, at least half of SEEKING
those primaries next week or he looks victory in s
pretty sad then." Vermont's
The speaker' comments came as test" prima
Mondale accused Hart of being weak on the public st
civil rights, and Hart, sounding more and Martin
and more like a front-runner, turned his and father o
aim away from Democratic rivals and The form
accused President Reagan of trying to occasion t
distract public attention from huge blemish on
budget deficits and "catastrophic May 15, 197
failure" in foreign policy. bargo of Rh
'That is what is behind the school "I fought
prayer debate," Hart said of an ad- and my opl
ministration -campaign to pass reimpositic
legislation allowing prayer in public declared."
"WE ARE going to be treated, if you most profot
By Ann Valdespino
URING intermission, managers cleared the
u stage and a white-haired gentleman in a tweed
suit and a worn pair of "earth" shoes stepped into the
at, for the remainder of this
oncerted effort by Ronald
this administration of the
Istraction," said Hart, who
-binding Vermont presiden-
y on Tuesday for his third
nd election triumph in eight
and Mondale campaigned
during the day, as did Sen.
fighting to come back from
gland reverses, won endor-
erday from the first family
its in Atlanta and attacked
ecord of surging Gary Hart.
G TO shake off Hart's third
even days - a runaway in
non-binding "beauty con-
ary Tuesday, Mondale got
,upport of Coretta Scott King
Luther King Sr., the wife
of the late civil rights leader.
ner vice president took the
o charge that Hart had a
his civil rights record - a
9, vote not to restore an em-
t to reimpose that embargo,
ponent voted to prevent the
on of that embargo," he
There.'s a difference, a deep
in our commitment to this
The Michigan Daily - Thursday, March 8, 1984 - Page 7
Swiss police capture
Air France hijacker
GENEVA, Switzerland (UPI) -
Swiss Police posing as caterers yester-
day overpowered the hijacker of an Air
France Boeing 737 bent on flying to
Libya and freed unharmed all 61
passengers and crew aboard.
Police identified the hijacker as Ali
Chohra, 28, a resident of Darmstadt,
near Frankfurt in West Germany.
Swiss officials said he had an Algerian
THE HIJACKER forced the Frank-
furt-to-Paris flight, with a crew of six
and 62 mostly West German
passengers, to land at Geneva's Coin-
trin airport. Seven people were
released soon after landing.
He demanded the plane be refueled to
fly to Libya but made no other deman-
ds, police said. Officials in Geneva were
baffled as to his motive.
"There are no political overtones and
no political explanation," said Justice
and Police Minister Guy Fontanet of
the Geneva state government, and the
hijacker made no claim to belong to any
political or religious group.
POLICE SAID the man had no gun
and was apparently armed only with a
knife. He was carrying a backpack, and
the pilot "not wanting to take any chan-
ces" that it contained explosives,
followed the hijacker's orders.
After a request from Fontanet the
hijacker released the six women
passengers aboard the plane as well as
one man with a bad heart soon after
landing. The crew and the other 55 male
-ssengers ramained in the aircraft.
'he hijacker asked for drinks and
later for food. Swiss police, posing as
caterers, overpoered the man about 4
hours after the plane landed in Geneva
as he was sitting in the cockpit behind
ETHICS, HUMANISM, AND MEDICINE
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For more information, call 764-6263
President and Nancy Reagan wave to supporters at a GOP1
ner in New York Tuesday night.
y Directions celebrates Carter
spotlight and proceeded to talk, in a very casual
manner, about some of the most complex music writ-
ten in this century.
The man, composer Elliott Carter, came to Ann
Arbor for a special celebration of his 75th birthday,
which culminated in two consecutive concerts of his
music. Carter expressed cordial wishes that the
audience might enjoy his unconventional new music,
along with some apologies for his earlier, more
traditional works. "I don't know why I didn't supress
this music, but it's part of my past and like the rest of
us, I guess I'll just have to live with it," he said.
In reference to Night Fantasies, a piece in his new
style, Carter said he refined his music, excluding all
thematic material and including only those things
which were real and vivid. He described Fantasies as
"the way your mind goes from one thing to another
when you're lying awake at night."
Guest artist Robert Conway captured this at-
mosphere beautifully. Diabolically complex rhythms
posed no problem for the young pianist; his agile
fingers scurried across the keys, simulating those
mysterious "things that go bump in the night." Con-
way changed textures just as the mind wanders in a
stream of consciousness; shifting from single notes to
dreamy chords, to dissonant melodies accompanied
by rich harmonies, all with lightning speed.
Other guest soloists, baritone Stephen Morscheck,
and mezzo-soprano Julia Pedigo, made Carter's
Syringa a dramatic event. Scored for strings, winds,
percussion, guitar and vibraphone, this piece was
a simultaneous performance of two different texts.
Morscheck sang powerful words, based on the
dialogues of Plato, in ancient Greek. Their meaning
forced him to use a voice so strong, at times it was
almost a shout. Pedigo's more lyric setting employed
poems in English by John Ashbery. Her dark con-
tralto voice made each phrase sound velvety.
Another interesting team of soloists, three per-
cussionists, presented works from Carter's
programmatic Pieces for Four Timpani. Mark
Goodenberger, Lon Grabowski, and Brian Prechtl,
performed with confidence and charisma.
Contemporary Directions also did tremendous
work in various small chamber combinations. Upper
winds shone in Carter's Woodwind Quintet; flautist
Jennifer Keeney generated rhythmic impetus, oboist
Nancy Ambrose spun suave melodies and clarinetist
Jane Carl performed impossibly syncopated phrases
with beautiful shapes and creamy tones.
Other members of CD exhibited great
professionalism in the form of musical leadership.
First trumpet, Bill Camp, played with authority in
Carter's brass quintet Fantasy about Purcell's Fan-
tasia upon one note, and harpsichordist Pamela Nash
gave a laudable performance of her difficult part in
Sonata. Made up of many small gestures that accen-
tuate the quick decay of the harpsichord's sound, this
piece kept flautist Leslie Bulbuk, oboist Martha
Stokeley, and cellist Anna Richert, playing and
listening to each other intently.
Meanwhile, Nash created many different effects;
attacking full chords quickly for great splashes of
color, carefully striking resonant repeated notes,
making numerous fussy registration changes ef-
ficiently, and playing continous passagework that
hummed and buzzed in a whirl of sound.
Bravo CD! A fine performance is the best birthday
present a composer could hope for.
Triumph and tragedy
- A e speculations. So starts Arthur Miller's
>Jiy mairgi uurrs
ICHY, France - 1942. Ten
V Strangers find themselves thrown
together in a detention room after being
rounded-up by German police. No one
knows the reason, but all have
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one-act play Incident at Vichy.
The drama, which opens Thursday at
Bnai Brith Hillel Auditorium, has a
predominantly Jewish, but socially
eclectic .mixture of characters who
tensely converse as they await their
summons by the demonic Nazi in-
terrogator (Tiff Crutchfield). Miller
uses their nervous conversation to
examine idealism and responsibility in
society. As victims disappear into the
office but do not re-emerge, an almost
palpable tension builds.-
The electrician, Bayard (David
Kane), hides his apprehension with im-
passioned, but faulty, socialist jargon,
while Monceau (Aaron Gilbert), the ac-
tor, uses a more eloquent but equally
unrealistic optimism to distance him-
self from his imminent fate. Leduc
(Mark Kaplan) is a pschoanalyst who
refuses to accept passivity, and attacks
their weak arguments with bitter sar-
The only captive who is sure that he
will gain release is Von Berg (Robert
Csetri), the Austrian prince. He listens
to the debate surrounding him, and, at
first, interjects with naive optimism,
but gradually exchanges it for a
realization of the atrocities awaiting
the victims. Forlorn, he cries, "What
can ever save us?"
At this point, the play takes a definite
turn. After delivering the diagnosis, the
drama constructs a cure. It is not found
in the German Major (Chuck Husa),
who agonizes over his unwilling role in
the horror because he cannot meet
Leduc's demand: "I want not your guilt
but your responsibility." The answer
comes instead from Von Berg, who
deals with his own implication in the
evil he opposes, then sacrifices himself
to save a man who he had never seen
before that morning.
Miller's subtlety makes the ending a
mixture of triumph and tragedy, and
his heavy historical references make
the story chilling and believeable.
These qualities spurred Howard Taub-
man of the New York Times to call it "a
moving play, a searching play, one of
the most important plays of our time."
The production is being staged in con-
junction with the 1984 Conference on the
Holocaust, and is both produced and
directed by University students. It runs
two evenings only: Thursday March 8,
and Sunday, March 11, both at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets are available at Hillel, 663-3336,
or at the door.
SWENSON, CRAWFORD & PAINE
Consultants to Multinational.
firms seek qualified individuals with
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with advanced degrees from Amencan Univer-
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Sign up NOW for your senior yearbook portrait.
Call the ENSIAN at 764-9425 or stop in at 420
Maynard St. (next to S.A.B.) to set up your ap-
pointment. Portraits taken now through March 16.
Evening sittings also available.
I THE OFFICE OF MAJOR EVENTS PRESENTS
FORMER U.S. ATTORNEY GENERAL
Will Speak On
"The 1964 Civil Rights Act:
Twenty Years Later"
- Tonight -
THURSDAV MARCH 8.1984
. r - - -