The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, October 31, 1980, Image 9

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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1980 ational ^iNixon testifies he a Jo of secret break-ins of finding fugitive members of the militant Weather Underground. The prosecution finished with rebuttal witnesses Thursday after calling Nicholas Katzenbach — the fifth former attorney general to testify about break-in policies. It is uncertain whether the case would go to the jury today. Nixon’s testimony was marred briefly, moments after he took the oath, by three leftist sym pathizers shouting “murderer,” “liar,” “genocide,” “war cri minal.” He sat stone-faced as they cal led him names. He resumed his testimony after they were ejected from the courtroom. Sometimes smiling nervously to the jury, Nixon urged the panel to think back to the climate of Vietnam era in deciding whether the FBI had cause to conduct the Weather Underground break- ins. “What I am saying is that at the time, as far as my actions were concerned and the actions of others, we must recognize things ile fuel. Also,,,, ding with Sub United Press International ley were sealed WASHINGTON - Richard Nixon, reliving the anger he felt > flush fumesLi toward anti-war groups while in an accident ah ' office, says the FBI was j ustified "d. The exhatr > conducting secret break-ins in innes into a m 1972 and 1973 to find radicals ? 22 others fr ' a ^ries of bombings, o, the AirForctq ipor, the repot) nmended it h ate the vapor it into the silo's mildup. Thes olast hurled tl, linked to a series of bombings. Nixon walked into a packed federal courtroom Wednesday and told a jury he felt he had dele gated authority to the FBI to con duct such break-ins. Testifying at the trial of two for mer FBI officials, Nixon said, in uuneatie I 970 he approved a White House injured Set D P lan for widespread surveillance, ® l ™including break-ins, against domestic groups. He told the jury he revoked the plan when FBI Director}. Edgar Hoover objected to it. But Nixon made clear his action did not for bid the FBI from conducting further break-ins. He testified for 45 minutes at the six-and-a-halfweek old trial of W. Mark Felt and Edward S. Mil ler, the FBI’s former No. 2 and No. 3 men, charged with approv ing nine illegal break-ins in hopes he Air Force I ors at the top j es. But slower— gered the heal led. :ed were quite different than they are today,” said Nixon. He said “there were reports — that I considered to be hard evi dence — the Weather Under ground had foreign connections. ” Nixon said he always was con cerned about terrorist activities — especially in wartime when terrorism “may create attitudes in this country that delay the end of the war, the end of the killing. ” He said he would “particularly support” FBI surveillance to combat subversion, espionage and terrorism. Nixon said he be lieved the bureau had authority delegated from the president to conduct break-ins — without having to get approval from the attorney general. Ai the time, Nixon said he was troubled by U.S. terrorist activi ties — which intensified as oppo sition to the Vietnam War height ened. “We were at war. Without question, the policy (on surveill ance) had to be influenced by that fact,” Nixon said. - A SPECIAL INVITATION - Come to an International Dinner Friday, October 31, 7:30 p.m. At the Baptist Student Center 201 College Main (Behind Loupots) Bring a favorite food from your country — — see you there! ie past 20 yean T fie ones he his h .1 • .1 ago he quit Abilene man is co-author scause of the it 'irchers tied to Somoza book t them as an ii mtry and 1 hawj government,” t buv anv nntk United Press International i interest is“ ^ 1IAMI ~ The Publisher of the m dtirintrWnrliW President Anastasio Somoza’s ihnson, aSanfl® ok ’ “ Nicara g ua Betrayed,” is a FvervlwIvA^biidMry ofthe John Birch Society, leenToo low sisiff ? m P a n V spokesman said the rates woul(lfe n< r s ^ a 7' , ,, , . t only if "thev S ' 6 book accuses the Carter admi- D comnete lustration of having forced Somoza to 1 oZ sour^ sign ’ then breakin 8 its P romise to isn’t going tolft erve Nicara g ua s national guard, 'buy them” ^ estern Islands publishing 'ans however :om P an y was founded by former -dless pdy manufacturer Robert Welch a Cm Rrnmr ear a ^ ter established the ultra- ianagerofCityfe ervat , iv " ]oh " Bi J ch Societ > in says higher .nv; 95 ,^ 1 ^^ Ha r nd y> an attorne y ect bond salesi. 01 :.* 6 P ubhshln g ^m. Our primary purpose with the I sell bondslo’" b ° ok ^ as f to P ublish * be ' e and have , {hat shou , d b ld/ . * or years, he wf 7 sir grandchildro; said. “Secondly, we also thought we could make some money.” Somoza ruled the country until the Sandinista revolution ousted him in July 1979. He was killed Sept. 17, 1980, in Asuncion, Paraguay, by a squad of assassins who blew his car apart with a bazooka and then sprayed him, his driver and an eco nomic adviser with machine gun fire. The book was co-authored by Somoza and an American journalist, Jack Cox of Abilene. Handy said Cox came “recommended” to Western Islands with the idea of writing a book about Somoza. Handy said Welch met Cox then “gave Mr. Cox the go-ahead.” Cox then flew to Paraguay where Somoza had been living after his forced departure from Miami, the Miami Herald reported. Cox and Somoza worked together on the book for several months before Somoza’s assassination. Handy said the John Birch Society espouses anti-Communist causes, and “Nicaragua Betrayed” appeared to be a “fitting” enterprise given Somoza’s well-known anti communist sentiments. The book contains what it claims are transcripts of tapes made of high ly sensitive conversations between Somoza and U.S. officials during the 1978-79 Nicaraguan crisis. CAMPUS THEATRE 210 University 846-6512 Adults $3.00 NOW SHOWING: FAME Children $1.50 — ALSO — DAILY AFTERNOON MATINEE 5:30 Showtime Admission $1.50 Box Office Opens at 5:00 P.M. FRIDAY MIDNIGHT MOVIE: SATURDAY MIDNIGHT MOVIE: >7 How did you die, Joseph? Did you die / .a ^ in this / ml house? Why do you igdJS&MesuMsj GEORGE C. SCOTT IRISH VAN DEVERE ew staph toxin seen as cause of syndrome her large if the interest m’t have any mo: rside. s? Are you job tino, a 37-year' Or from Warw United Press International e daughters and: ATLANTA — Discovery of a new hard, very haiil ila P b yl ococcus toxin is a promising vings bonds are' eac l in fo e search for the cause and mind.” r re °f to xic shock syndrome, a ifedical researcher says. Dr. Katheryn N. Shands, the na- al Center for Disease Control’s ncipal investigator of toxic shock drome, said the toxin discovered UCLA microbiologist Dr. Patrick lievert could turn out to be an ortant development in the inten- iive toxic shock syndrome research ht(several medical centers. I b ™ a y be tbat be has the right ‘0x* n > said Shands Wednesday, fut he should prove it definitely. So ij|, he has not done that to the satis- Bftion of the medical community. ” ||rhe value of pinpointing the toxin sponsible, she said, is that it would wn be possible to develop an anti toxin to deal with it. Toxic shock syndrome is a newly recognized bacterial disease that pri- bMy strikes menstruating young Women. It produces a high fever, a gnburn-like rash, and a sudden, occasionally lethal, drop in blood Pressure. Tampons have been cited as a con- rk j' lng * ctor in the incidence of me disease and one brand, Rely, has poen removed from the market by its manufacturer. The CDC, which be- P! 11 Tts investigation of toxic shock 7 a . a ™ rn i e last spring, said 420 cases Isk dea ths have been reported. hands, commenting on fn j vert’ 8 research, said, “He’s bond l) 11 ? W ° ” 6 ^ oxin ^ ’■hat nobody’s fShands said there was no longer K me uical doubt a common bacte- election, staphylococcus au- I| U j was the cause of toxic shock rfre. She said this type of in- c ion, frequently seen in hospitals, |l , Uc ® s m ore than 20 different s °* toxins, or poisons, which in Pnicauses iH ness vin, ? 1:0X111 kjur fo hy Schlievert pre en US \ Was un h n °wn to medical sci- ence . she said. Shands said it is known that none $1 f/ 00 ’ 1 ! 06 staph toxins cause toxic n,i 1 s y n( foome, but it has not been : out that the disease could be al produced by the interaction be tween a known and unknown toxin or between two known toxins. Schlievert, who is trying to con vince the CDC he has found the guil ty toxin, made his discovery some time ago: He says he can produce the bacteria in rabbits and save their lives with use of an anti-toxin. There is no human anti-toxin, but Shands says one could be developed after more research. Storage Space FOR RENT Secure • Well Lighted Various Sizes • Behind U-RENT-M in College Station The Storage Station 693-0551 Alpha IGamma Rho'si HAUNTED HOUSE 418 |College Main) (2 Blocks From Loupot's) OCTOBER 30-31 8-12 P.M. $1,007* COMING SOON! ‘SOMEWHERE IN TIME ,, ( rg) “RESURRECTION” ( pg) ~ PLITT THEATRES CINEMA l&ll s A a 99S shopping center/Across front A#M CALL M»«714 FOR CORRECT TIMES! OPEN FRI. 7:00 SAT., SUN. 1:30. ADULTS *2.00 1 ST 30 MIN. FROM OPENING SAT. & StIN.I TIMES & DISCOUNTS TODAY ONLY! ‘ Ah Extraordinary story. SHOULD RECEIVE THE NOD FOR SEVERAL - OSCAR NOMINATIONS! '★ ★ ★ ★ From the stark simplicity of the opening credits to the shattering conclusion, 'ORDINARY PEOPLE' is a soul-searing, penetratingly honest movie. Emotionally stirring. It is nearly impossible to look at this brilliantly executed film.without being moved to tears? -Kathleen Carroll, N Y. DAILY NEWS R W18TRICTEP PARENT OR ADULT GUARDIAN Copyright c MCMLXXX by Paramount Pictures Corporation All Righls Reserved THEY THOUGHT THEY HAD BURIED HER FOREVER! , J Sun Theatres 333 University 846-9808 The only movie in town Double-Feature Every Week 10 a.m.-2 a.m. Sun.-Thurs r . 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Fri.-Sat. No one under 18 ^ BOOK STORE & 25c PEEP SHOWS M★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★* * MANOR EAST 3 J C MANOR EAST MALL % £ 823-8300 * MH “ABSOLUTELY WONDERFUL ENTERTAINMENT.” -G<hc Shalt, WNBC-TV “Today” Show FRANCIS FORD COPPOLA ^idckSidiu "THE BLACK STALLION" su™,; KELLY RENO - TER! CARR • CLARENCE MUSE HOYT AXTON • MICHAEL HIGGINS .mlMICKEY ROONEY hvCARMINE COPPOLA KJ,i„ r ROBERT DALVA Din-ct.>rol Photograph, CALEB DESCHANEL rivnpl.lvbvMELISSA MATHISON & JEANNE ROSENBERG jnd WILLIAM D. WITTLIFF ft.iwv! on Ihv nov.l tv WALTER FARLEY l IWucr FRANCIS COPPOLA IVrUurvJWFRED RODS .rnd TOM STERNBERG DmvrN by CARROLL BALLARD From ZOETROPE STUDIOS To mi OOUrSTERED | I Gj United Artists ASH) AM) MARTY KKOH I PRI.SI NFAIION AROBt RT( (K)Pt RAN()R()NAI I)(OHIM’RODLX HON BRUCE DERN ANN-MARGRET MIDDLE AGE CRAZY Orijtinul MuMthx MAI IHt W Met ALIU.Y ( o-ProdiKcr JOHN M.ECKI Rl AddiiKinuI Snny. t>\ HI Kl HAOIAKAC M ami ( AROII HAM RSAIit R unvc fYoduccr. SID AND MARI Y KROEtt Pr.KliMdh> ROHERl C<X)Pf R AND RONAIJH |RlRESTRtCTEttyj 1 w r^» THEATRE .HNS( I .ROBERTCHARTOFF IRWIN WINKLER SYLVESTER STALLONE 'ROCKY II'TAUA SHIRE BURT YOUNG ^L MATHERS - OIRGESS MEREDITH a,,, BILL C0NT1 BILL llWlN WINKLER ~ ROBERT CHARTOFF fPGl SYIVESTER STALLONE United Artist* MIDNIGHT MOVIE FRIDAY & SATURDAY Copy'll X' 1171 Unritd Artists Corp AM refits r« SKYWAY TWIN i ; WEST EAST CL k 7:15 10:50 7:15 11:00 Q k The Hunter Motel Hell 5 r 9:10 9:05 l Up in Smoke Final Countdown l PALACE THEATRE * C “Amigo”