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July 26, 1980 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1980-07-26

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Page 2-Saturday, July 26, 1980-The Michigan Daily
Chattanooga
officials let
blackellmntses
patrol lt ieetinshna

bonfire

From AP and UPI
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn.-Hoping to
avoid more violence, city officials
agreed yesterday to let black ministers
and black volunteers replace riot-
equipped police who have been
patrolling Alton Park, a predominantly
black area that has been the site of
racial disturbances.
Fire and Police Commissioner
Walter Smart agreed to a proposal by
civil rights leader the Rev Jesse
Jackson, who told an overflow crowd at
Westside Baptist Church, "We don't
want them (the police) to have an ex-
cuse to come in here trigger-happy."
POLICE SET UP a mobile command
post about five blocks from the area
where officers stood ready to move in.
Police were ordered yesterday to
hold their gunfire to an "absolute
minimum" to prevent escalation of the
three days of racial strife that has
resulted in the shooting of eight
policemen and a rash of firebombings
here.
Officials said there had been 46
arrests, 70 fire calls, and ap-
proximately $200,000 in fire damage
since trouble began Tuesday after an
all-white jury acquitted two Ku Klux
Klansmen and gave a lenient sentence
to a third for the shooting of four black
women.
OFFICERS SEALED OFF the black
Alton Park neighborhood where the
policemen were peppered with shotgun

Thursday night, and Mayor Pat Rose
banned the sale of firearms, am-
munition, and gasoline in hand-held
containers.
Rose also extended a dusk-to-dawn
curfew which he first imposed Thur-
sday at the urging of police.
Police Commissioner Walter Smart
told officers to take whatever action
necessary to protect themselves but
cautioned against overreaction.
"I CAN'T GIVE them specific in-
structions in this area," Smart said,
"but they have been instructed to hold
their fire to the absolute minimum
because any injuris could escalate the
situation."
Meanehile, black leaders accused
Rose of insensitivity after a local
newspaper ran a photograph of him
carrying a pistol during racial distur-
bances here.
A front-page picture in The Chat-
tanooga Times yesterday showed Rose
with a pistol under his belt in Alton.
Park. Rose said, however, that he
picked up the pistol from a policeman
wounded in the stomach during Thur-
sday night's disburbances in the areas
and returned the officer's weapon
before leaving.
John Hollowayn, member of a black
coalition and local moderator of
Operation PUSH-People United To
Save Humanity-described the
mayor's photograph as "the most
provocative thing I've ever seen.

Tender loving care ward
You're a male patient in the cardiac intensive care unit of Victory
Hospital in Waukegan, Ill. A Playboy bunnie approaches your bed, tucks a
napkin', under your chin, and feeds you chicken Saltimbocca. The special
service is part of a gourmet food program that was pioneered eight months
ago by hospital food service director Terry Lowe. "Of course," he said, "the
cardiac patients were examined and found to be able to take any extra
excitement" the bunnies might lave caused. Chef Charlie Mays from the
Chicago Playboy Club was at the hospital with his favorite chicken recipe
and four bunnies to help serve it Tuesday. "Everyone at the hospital got the
special chicken dish," Lowe said. "This is the first time Playboy bunnies
helped serve the patients, and they were a big hit. We'll continue the
program indefinitely.
1On the outside
The weather bureau says skies will be partly cloudy today with after-
noon temperatures in the upper 70s to low 80s.
Happenings
SATURDAY
FILMS
AAFC-Drums Along the Mohawk, 7 p.m.; Young Mr. Lincoln, 9 p.m.,
MLB 4. MISCELLANEOUS
Japan Club-Fifth Annual Japanese Festival, 6-10 p.m., Regents Plaza.
Michigan Theatre-Theatre organ concerts and theater tours, 9 a.m.-
6 p.m., 603 E. Liberty.
Spectrum Psychological Services-Second Annual summer mini-
conference, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., 6869 Marshall Rd., Dexter.
MONDAY
FILMS
Michigan Media Summer Film Showcase-More, Ecology: Barry Com-
moner's View, Where Did The Colorado Go?, Act of Congress, 7:-30 p.m.,
ML3.
PERFORMANCES
Pendleton Arts Ctr.-Nadi Qamar, "Techniques of Tuning and Playing
the Mama Lekflnbi," 3-6 p.m., 2d floor, Union.
Musical Society-Grant Johannesen, pianist, 8:30 p.m., Rackham.
MISCELLANEOUS
Lesbian Gay Male Health Professionals-lesbian/gay male V.D. clinic,
7-10 p.m., Health Service Emergency rm.
Veterans Administration/American Cancer Society-First session ofds
Veterans Administration/American Cancer Society-First session of a
four-week stop smoking clinic, 4-5 p.m., VA Medical Ctr., 2215 Fuller..
The Michigan Daily
(ISPS 344-900)
Volume XC, No. 47-S
Saturday, July 26,1980
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109.
Subscription rates: $12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by mail
outside Ann Arbor. Summer session published Tuesday through Saturday
mornings. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7 by mail outside Ann
Arbor. Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POSTMASTER:
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Ann Arbor, MI 48109.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and subscribes to
United Press International, Pacific News Service, Los Angeles Times Syndicate, and
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0558; Classified advertising: 764-0557; Display advertising: 764-0554; Billing:
764-0550; Composing Room: 764-0556.
Editors-in-Chief ....... TOM MIRGA Business
Manger..ROSEMARY WICKOWIi
EditorialPaeEdito HOWARD MIT Displey Manager ... KATHLEEN CULVER
Edioril Pge ditr. . NICK Clasified Manager .... AIDA EISENSTAT
AREL Circulation Manager.. TERRY REDDING
Arts Editor .... . . . . . . MARK COLEMAN
Sports Editor ...... MARK MHANOVIC Ad Coordinator.. E. ANDREW PETERSEN
Executive-ports Editor ... SCOTT LEWIS BUSINESS STAFF: Barbara Forslund,
NEWS STAFF WRITERS: Sara Anspach, Kristina Peterson, Roberta Zais.
Maureen Fleming, Joyce Frieden, Bonnie
Jureen, Geoff Olns, Elaine Rdeout SPORTS STAFF WRITERS: Dan Conlin,
Mitch Stuart, Kevin Tottis Tony Glinke, Cathy Landis, Buddy
PHOTO STAFF: Paul Engstrom, David Moorehouse, Jon Moreland, Joanne
Harris, Jim Kruz Schneider, Drew Sharp, Jon Wells

I
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Jury ponders case
of robbery of aliens
TUCSON, Ariz. (APj - A federal Hanigan, 26, and Thomas Hanigan, 23
jury sifted through piles of testimony - are accused of robbing the three
and evidence yesterday as it attempted Mexicans as the group crossed the
to reach a verdict in the case of two Hanigan ranch near Douglas, Ariz. The
brothers charged with robbing three Mexicans testified that they had
Mexican aliens who were seeking work crossed the border illegally.
in the United States. The Hanigans are charged with rob-
Members of a Hispanic and civil bery affecting interstate commerce,
rights coalition kept a vigil at the under a federal law usually used to
federal courthouse. The National fight organized crime.
Coalition on the Hanigan Case has The jury of eight women and four
monitored the trial, after taking credit men began deliberating late Thursday
for bringing about the federal afternoon, four weeks after the trial
prosecution. began.
THE TWO brothers - Patrick
BEFORE HANDING the case to
jurors, U.S. District Judge Richard
Bilby read them an explanation of their
duties and details of the Hobbs Act, un-
der which the Hanigans were charged.
Government officials said the law
was used in the case because the
Mexicans were allegedly robbed as
they were on their way to seek work at a
southeastern Arizona farm engaged in
d 4. interstate commerce.
EVERY , POPM, The three Mexicans are Manuel Gar-
OFFCOVER cia Loya, 28, Eleazar Ruelas Zavala, 28,
GREATLYREDUCEDPRICESON and Bernabe Herrera Mata, 22, who
ALL BEVERAGES S"" '-T said they illegally crossed the border
west of Douglas, Ariz., on Aug. 18, 1976.

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