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March 10, 1970 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-03-10

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Acad~ue orntj
Acess) Awr

Extra: Academy Nominee
,Best Short:
"People Soup"

NOW-:*

NOMINATED FOR

DIAL
8-6416

5 ACADEMY AWARDS INCLUDING
Bes Picture

theW I~~
by T he Associated Press and College Press Service
LOCKHEED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION will begin running
up deficits late this year in the production of its giant C5A cargo
plane, the Pentagon reported yesterday.
Deputy Secretary of Defense David Packard said Lockheed, in
addition, will be unable to finance three other weapons systems if it
has to await solution of Pentagon-Lockheed disputes over contract
costs.
Lockheed, in a letter released by the Pentagon last Thursday, ask-
ed $641.2 million without which it said it could not continue to work
Pnf aar e sai syskhed'sC5A deficit will begin growing at a
rate of $30 to $40 million a month near the end of 1970.
Packard made no final recommendation to the House Armed
Services Committee, but said the two major alternatives are either to
supply a substantial amount of interim financing to Lockheed or to
negotiate an over-all settlement with the company on the contracts.
THE VOTING AGE should be lowered to 18, Sens. Barry
Goldwater and Edward Kennedy recommended yesterday.
The two were at odds, however, as to whether or not the pro-
posal be tied to a controversial voting rights bill now before
the Senate.,
Goldwater advised against including the 18-year-old vote amend-
ment in the legislation feeling that to do so might endanger passage
of the voting rights bill and that it would at least delay action on
the bill.
Kennedy, who is co-sponsoring the l8-year-* old amendment with
Senate Democratic leader Mike Mansfield, maintained that if Congress
has the constitutional power to prohibit state literacy tests and to limit
states' residency requirements for voting, as the voting bill proposes,
it also has the power to lower the voting age to 18. The three proposals,
he said, should be passed simultaneously.
* * ,
TEN GREEK CYPRIOTS were ordered by a court yesterday
to be held for eight days while police probe the attempted
assassination of President Makarios.
The ten were picked up Sunday after gunmen fired from a
.rooftop into a helicopter carrying the president. The pilot was wound-
ed critically but was able to bring the helicopter down to a landing.
Makarios, who is also the orthodox archbishop of Cyprus, was un-
hurt.
All the men held are well-known right-wingers. Several are -former
prominent members of the EOKA underground that fought for union
with Greece-in the mid-1950s.
Through their lawyers they told the court they had no objection
to remaining in custody in order to assist police in investigating the
assassination attempt. They are "confident their innocence will be
proven," the lawyers said.
PRESIDENT NIXON is expected this week to recommend
that Congress create a Cabinet-level Domestic Policy Council,
earlier suggested by Hubert Humphrey.
The new council would rank with the National Security Council
and would be designed to coordinate and set priorities in domestic pro-
grams as the Security Council does for defense and foreign affairs.
The recomimendation is the first of a series to come from the
President's Advisory Council on Executive Re'organization set up
by Nixon last April.
Humphrey first proposed creation of the council in a campaign
speech In Los Angeles July 11, 1968 as a key to what he said would
bhi"open presidency" poicy.
Nixon is also expected to recommend reorganization of the Bureau
of the Budget into an Office of Executive Management that would
work under the Domestic Policy Council.

Tuesday, March 10, 1970

Page Three

Paht a

- ~011

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Laotinl eader

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"THtE LAST WORD IN TH RILLERS,
T E R RIFIC1"
-GENE SHALIT, Look Magazine

page three

Ann Arbor, Michigan

-Associated Press
Kuns tier defends H. Rap Brown
William Kunstler, attorney for H. Rap Brown, addresses reporters yesterday outside the Hartford
County Court House in Bel Air, Md. Brown goes on trial today for arson and inciting to riot in
Cambridge, Md. in the summer of 1967.
PROPOSES 'UNIVERSITY CONGRESS'-:*
stockholer system change

375 oMAPLE RO.-7694130

LAST TIME TODAY
"Take The Money & Run"
7 :15-9 :10

*STARTS TOMORROW *
THE NIGHTS ARE DA RKEit
TIMES
Mon.-Fri-
7:00& 9;00
Sot.-Sun.
5:00-7: 00-:0
NIAMERIcAN iNTERNATtONALt'cm'~smor, COLamOR e MO~
SANDRA DEE-DJEAN STOCK WELL:EDBEGLE ~
LLOYD BOCHNER BC"CALASAM JAFFE II
*FRIDAY-MARCH 13th *
S11:30 ON LY-TWO F EA TU RES
A CH ILLING MYSTERY &r A HILARIOUS COMEDY
e n aCOLUMBIA PICTURES Prsns~
PRODUCTION OF
WAY TOTHE
TREATWRONG B OXI
SMA TCHNI000REASTMAN COLOR

Asks standfast
cease-fire, new
Trlig body
VIENTIANE, Laos (/1 - The
Pathet Lao h a s proposed a
cease-fire in the Laotian civil
war and has suggested all po-
litical parties meet to estab-
lish a provisional coalition
government that would op-
erate in a demilitarized zone.
of Prince Souvanna Phouma, sai
It would exchange diplomatic
messages on the proposals with
the Pathet Lao leader, P r I n c e
Souphanouvong,
A broadcast dispatch of t hi e
North Vietnamese N e w s Agency
from Hanoi yesterday said Soup-
hanouvong sent this message to
Souvanna:
"In face of the grav sta-s
tion created in our country by the
escalation of the U.S. war of ag-
ghessin and alway prompted by
peaceful settlement of the Lao
problem, the Lao Patriotic Front
has just put forward a five-point
solution."
The five points, broadcasted
-Astandfas ceas ee
-A conference of all political
parties on establishment of a pro-
visional coalition government.
-Ae pldemilitarize zone wher
coalition government would func-
tion.
-'A pledge by each party to re-
frain from reprisals against those
who collaborated with another
party.
--A halt to U.S. "intervention
and aggression" in Laos.
The proposals, comig after a
successful Pathet Lao-North Viet-
namese' drive across the strategic
Plain of Jars, was greeted by U.S.
diplomats yesterday as "very in-
teresting."
The diplomats described theni-
selves as not quite certain what
the statement meant by a n e w
provisional coalition government.
One suggested this might mean a
coalition of the three ideological
groupings: rightists, neutralists
and leftists.
That was the makeup of the
government formed after a cease-
mer: Souphanouvong the Pathet
and Gen. Phoumi Nosavani,a
rightist.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552.8Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor,
Mice han 48104. Published dailyTu-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $10 by mail
Summer Session published Tuesday
trough saturayl moing Subi
mail.

By JANE BARTMAN The proposal allows students,
Radical College members w'ill faculty, and staff, to sign up for
present Vice President and Chief ftheir voting shares before a fixed
Fnn'iF l Offivp Wilbu Pir deadline preceeding the stock-

pont a proposal Thursday which
would entitle members of the ca-
demic community to the role of
proxy at any stockholder meetings
the University is entitled to at-
tend.

II

7

PRESENTS
CANADA'S
ROYAL I NNIPE ALET
IN HILL A UDITORIUM
Snay Mar 15 at 23
PROGRAM
Les Patineurs (inusic: Giaco mo Meyerbeer)
"Don Quixote" pas de deux (music: Minkus)
5 over 13 (music: Harry Freedman)
Variations on "Strike Up The Band"
TICKETS:
$6.00--$5.50-$5.00-$4.00-3.Q0-52.00
UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY, BURTON TOWER, ANN ARBOR
Office Hours: Mon. thru Fri. 9 to 4:30, Sat. 9 to 12 (Telephone 665-3717)
(Also at Auditorium box office 1 hours before performance time)

holder meeting of any company of
which the University owns stock.
For example, If 180 persons sign
up, then each of them would be
entitled to roughly 1/180 of the
t o t a 1 number of voting shares.
Within a week following the sign-
up deadline the people would
group into two or more groups
and appoint representatives to be
their spokesmen at the s t a c k-
holders meeting. E a c h group
would be entitled to as many vot-
ing shares as people It represents.
"I think this formula is one
which many universities could
adopt, in fact would have a hard
time not adopting," said Psychol-
ogy Pof. Dck Manotinng
meetings, perhaps w i t h the
churches and other such groups
doing the same, raises interesting
possibilities for b o t h education
and change," Mann continued.
"There is nothing extraordinary
about what we propose," said an-
other college member. "It is ac-
cepted procedure for the stock-
holders of a company to come and
complain about what t he com--
pany is doing."
Another proposal set to action
at the meeting was the suggestion

of a full scale study of the Uni-
versity to be taken by Radical
College members to be released
in the fall. The critique, to be un-
dertaken with the goal of making
the University more democratic,
will conclude with proposals for
change, possibly Including a pro-
posal for replacing the adminis-
tration with a faculty-student
congress.
The Idea of a "University Con-
gress" was proposed by History
Prof. Sam Warner. .
"There is currently no effective
way in which the faculty and stu-
dents can supervise the allocation
of. the University's resources,"
said Warner. "The details of the
budget are secret, the process of
budget making is hierarchial and
closed."
administrativ intitutions a n
tional measures we turn to demo-
cratic means, not to the police."
The proposed "University Con-
gress" would have complete Ipower
to make the budget and control
the disbursement of all University
monies, the power to hire and fire
all University employes, the power
to admit a n d grant degrees to
students, and to legislate for the
goverance of the University.
Warner's proposal w a s tabled
until the study could be complet-
ed.

FREE! SH RUNKEN H EADS TO ALL WHO ATT END
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"Fellini's episode makes 'Spirits of the Dead'
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short movie but a major one! It has become
a kind of post script to 'La Dolce Vita'!" (
VINCENT CANBY, N.Y. Times

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