Thursday. October 20, 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 3
Jaworski accuses Korean government of 'buying off ' American congressmen
WASHINGTON - House Ethics
Counselor Leon Jaworski Wednesday
accused the Korean government of trying"to
buy off American congressmen," and
witnesses said Seoul's former ambassador
himself carted wads of $100 bills up to
At the House Ethics Committee's first
public hearings into the covert lobbying
operation, Jaworski said he will not name
any suspected payoff recipients for quite
awhile but has enough evidence now to show
money was offered and the South Korean
regime was behind it.
"The testimony and documents to be
brought out will... lead to the reasonable
inference that money was intended to be
paid, and may in fact have been paid, to
members of Congress," Jaworski said in his
He also said evidence will show that
Tongsun Park, the fugitive Korean
businessperson accused of running the
bribery effort, claimed "great success" in
influencing congressmen, although that
assertion may have been "exaggerated."
Laying out his case like a prosecuting
attorney, Jaworski then introduced
witnesses, including two former Korean
government officials, who described a payoff
operation conducted by the Korean Central
Intelligence Agency through the
Washington embassy starting in 1972 or
Schleyer found dead
MULHOUSE. France - The body of
kidnaped West German industrialist llanns
Martin Schleyer was found by polite
Wednesday in the trunk of a car.
Police found teh body following
anonymous telephone tips that the 53-year-old
head of West Germany's Businessmen's
Association had been killed in retaliation for
a West German commando raid on the
hijacked plane in Mogadishu. Somalia
which freed 86 hostages and killed three of
the four hijackers.
Terrorist killing denied
BONN. West Germany West Germany
Wednesday branded as "insane" charges that
three terrorists were murdered in their jail
cells and insisted the trio committed .suicide.
Defense lawyers claimed the trio was
Traugott Bender, justice minister of the
state of Baden Wuerttembuerg. said a
preliminary investigation showed the three
committed suicide upon learning of the
failure of a hijack attempt to free them in
exchange for the lives of 86 hostages.
S. African crackdown
JOHANNESBURG. South Africa - The
South African government Wednesday
virtually wiped out its vocal black
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Chapel Hill: 319 East Main Street in Carrboro, Durham: 609 Broad Street
814 Ninth Street910 Miami Boulevard2005 Roxboro RoadRaleigh: 1831 North
Boulevard700 Peace Street1314 New Bern Avenue '3600 Hillsborough Street
opposition in the fiercest crackdown in
years, detaining about 7(1 blacks and for the
first time closing three newspapers and
banning others from publishing.
The action touched off a storm ol
worldwide protest. Armored not police in
Johannesburg arrested more than lot) white
university students protesting the ban on
black newspapers and the mass arrests.
Police seied them as they marched tin a
police station shouting the black slogan
I he country's biggest black daily, the
H cri. was ordered to stop publishing, and
its editor. Percy Qoboa. was detained. Also
shut down were the H eckvnJ W orU. A black
Sunday paper with a circulation of about
200.000, and Pro Veriiaie, a publication of
the ecumenical body, the Christian Institute.
The government also declared 18 black
organizations illegal and seied their assets.
Pro Veriiate's cditoi.C'ednc Masson.was
sered wth an order banning publication for
live years. A sunilai oidei was served on
Donald Woods, white editor of the ha.i
London Daily Ihspaith. a longstanding
critic of apartheid and a close friend ol black
leader Stee Biko. who died mysteriously in
detention fic weeks ago.
Mandatory retirement bill
WASHING ION I he Senate
Wednesday passed a bill allowing millions of
Americans to keep working until age 70. five
years longer than they can now in many
But. by a ote of 4S-45, the Senate
excluded tenured university professors and
certain high-paid business executives Irom
the measure, meaning their employers still
could require them to step down ut 65.
I he retirement bill, approved by the
Senate 88-7, goes to a conference committee
to be reconciled with a House version that
treats professors and business executives the
same as evcrvonc else.
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Minimum wage to rise
WASHING ION The Senate approved
compromise legislation Wednesday which
would raise the minimum wage to $3.35 an
hour by 1981. the biggest increase in history
for the country's lowest-paid workers.
The legislation, worked out in its final
form by Senate-House negotiators, was
passed by voice vote and sent to the House,
final action before adjournment is assured.
The bill would raise the minimum wage to
$3.35 by 1981, a $1.05 increase over the
present $2.30 an hour.
1 he Senate and House, backed by labor,
rejected efforts to set a lower minimum wage
Nation's economy slows
WASHING ION - The nation's
economy expanded only 3.8 percent during
the July-September quarter, a sharp but
expected slowdown from the rapid pace
of last winter and spring, the government
White House press secretary Jody Powell
conceded "the growth rate was less than we
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DHnntf S p.m. to 10 p.m.
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This Football Saturday
1 '"T II
Unlmalty Grant U
l- ' ' M
Chapel Hill Concert Series
Ruth Laredo, pianist
October 30, 8:00 p.m.
Tickets $2.00 at Union Desk.
UNC students and Union privilege card holders only.
chinaberry crafts co-op
in Union Showcases through Nov. 12
7:30 a.m. ll p.m. A
9:00 a.m.t 11p.m. Sat.
11,00 a nvil p.m. Sun.
in Deep Jonah
Beer & Wine
Tuesday, November 8
8:00 p.m. Memorial Hall
Tickets on sale at Union Desk.
Today and tomorrow are the last days to
get refunds for the Oct. 5 performance by
the Trinidad Tripoli Steel Band which was
Refunds can be obtained by returning the
tickets to the Information Desk at the
No refunds will be given after Friday, Oct.
Today & Tomorrow
2nd Floor Lounge, Union
Union Gallery Committee
and David Kale
will have a
Mon., Oct. 24
through Wed., Oct. 26
in the Pit.
one) the Family off fHonn
Oct. 28 Memorial Hall 8:00 p.m.
Tickets $4.50 at the Union Desk and the
Record Bar downtown.