The Michigan Daily-Friday, August 1, 1980-Page 11
__ ,,,w4 _ ..
DETROIT (UPI) - A divided Detroit
City Council granted a permit yester-
day for a joint Aug. 23 rally by the Ku
Klux Klan and local Nazis, sternly war-
ning the groups their constitutional
rights do not include inciting violence.
Council members said recent out-
breaks in other cities prompted by Klan
rallies made the decision difficult, but
they promised full police protection to
control any disturbance.
THE RALLY remains subject to ap-
proval by police department officials,
who had no immediate reaction.
Council members refused the group's
request to assemble at the downtown
Kennedy Square and then march up
DAVID HARRIS Woodward Avenue, the city's main nor-
They instead ordered the demon-
stration be limited to a three-block area
just west of downtown and barred mar-
chers from wearing hoods, uniforms,
The Klan has not been active publicly
in Michigan for several years. But a
lily small group of Nazis has caused
repeated conflict through sparsely-at-
eds tended rallies and attempts to open a
Doily Photo by t
Home on the sill
A long bottle adds an elliptical touch to an otherwise angular Ann Arbor window.
Auto tax cut plan expected
to lift sagging sales rates
LANSING - (UPI) - State officials
predicted car sales in Michigan will top
depressed May levels under a "Buy a
Car" tax break program that ended
yesterday, but will not reach figures
from one year ago.
State Deputy Budget Director
Douglas Roberts said auto sales are ex-
pected to top May sales of 38,000. June
figures on the number of cars sold in
Michigan were not yet available.
"I'M SURE we're going to do better
than what we did that month," Roberts
said. But he doubted sales would reach
the 55,500 cars sold in July, 1979.
Treasury officials reported sending
3,000 refunds of about $150 to persons
who bought cars in the first 10 days of
the program. About 2,000 more refund
requests were expected.
The 50 per cent tax break program -
designed to help spur lagging car sales
- was announced by Milliken in June
and quickly approved by the
Final figures will not be available on
the program until at least August 15.
' CINEMA II
REFLECTIONS IN A GOLDEN EYE
(John Huston, 1967)
A superb cast in a Southern-gothic tale of love, unrequited
love, spurned love and revenge. Marion Brando plays an army
officer who hides his impotence from a nympho-maniacal wife
(Elizabeth Taylor) who in turn longs for someone else. What
begins as bitchery and indifference evolves into a relentless
gallery of grotesquery. Based on Carson McCuller's novel.
Cinemascope. (109 min) PLUS: BETTY BOOP in RED HOT
MAMA. 7:30 ONLY.
CAT ONA HOT TIN ROOF
(Richard Brooks, 1958)
Great Southern neuroses abound in this interpretation of Ten-
nessee Williams' masterpiece. Paul Newman is Brick, the foot-
ball star who finds trustration, greed and sexual repression at
every turn; Elizabeth Taylor is Maggie, Brick's sex-starved
wife. Both stars are at their most gorgeous in this exploration
of eroticism, hate, jealousy and love. With Burl Ives and Judith
Anderson. PLUS: pETT BOOP in RED HOT MAMA (108 min).
AUD A, ANGELL HALL 1.50 or 2.50 double
SAT.-THE MAN WHO WOULD BE KING
Y.MARK HAMILL - HARRISON FORD - CARRIE FISHER
BILLY DEE MLLIAMS - ANTHONY DANIELS
c ""'+DAMAD PRO-WSE-KENNY BAKER - PETER MAYHEW FRANK OZ
SEATSAVAILABLEAS DAILY AT 1:00-3:15-7:30-10:00
LA TE AS SNOWTIME N ASS
1214 AFTERNOONDAHOWS . .$3.H 0
121s.. y NO WED. BARGAINATINEE
c ~ us AFTERNOON SHOWS ....... . .... .. $3.00
EVENING & HOLIDAYS ............ $4.00
Theatre Phone 668-6416 CHILD14 & UNDER .................$2.00