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September 25, 1969 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-09-25

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A PRP GRAM OF
VISION FOR A N"W WORLD
J ust a rrived I ror-a Australia
Bewilderrng -Fasc.,tin
POON-TANG TRILOGY by Ben Vcn Meter
Completely umn hibitd New
American Cinerna m
FALL OF THE HOUSE OF USHER
Raore 1928 Oavant nard eclasic
Visuallv nf r C by THE CABINET
OF DR. CALIGARI:
Hiahly expresionistc
THE MAGICIAN
Powerful ant x- a r fanta -.,
FLAG
Extremely cret' 'tire C OLD GLORY
Excellent cret ve cmr on uarralIsm
SNOW WHITE

BUFFY
SAINTE
A RIE
October 4!
DAVID LIPSON
( nusprodiqy playinq his
-itanscriptian for piano of
t movement ofrBach s
3rd BRANDENBURG
CONCERTO
and speakinq on and playinq
other works
THR-DAY, SEPT. 25

secolIi

x4r

Ahrciptan

kt g

NEW~S PHON~E:

frontt page

Thursday, September 25, 1969 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three

I

the
n ews today
b TIhe As toca/i / Pressand Gollege Press Servtice

Scott chosen
Senate GOP

THE SMOTHERS BROTHERS yesterday sued CBS for $31.1
million.
Tom and Dick Smothers charged the network with breach of
contract and infringement of their constitutional rights for canceling
the Smothers' weekly comedy program last April following a dispute
over censorship.
The suit alleges that the constitution was violated by CBS's
maintaining power of censorship over the program, and asks that the
network be permanently enjoined from censoring entertainment
programs.

Griffin

elect(

Cab Collowav inns
LINES VERTICAL

t JarmesI nfirmta

Sabt 1 abstract fil hram Th a8 P.M. THE JUSTICE DEPARTMENT announced yesterday a re-
National tilm Bo~ ard Cand 1236 Washtenaw organization of its civil rights division.
RI 1 1 :00 P . at Fore-st, near S. Un iversty) The division has been racked with dissension for the past month
F;-PT- FOnUM i A T,-3 :00 otin c and Refreshments and FUN after- over the Nixon administration's policies on school desegregation.
1 :00 p.. ards Everyonedwelcome! dNo Yielding to apparent pressure from the attorneys who comprise
muallal63nowled7eneeded.)i
dFor further info. call 663-2827 the civil rights division, the Justice Department discarded the geo-
665,6806. 761 -7356. graphic sections and within the division. The measure is designed
to enable the division to have a consistent enforcement policy on
- s _.______ ..______________ ____.."-______a nationwide basis
BIG FOUR negotiations on a Mideast settlement are ex-
pected to resume in mid-October.
HIRE SOME HAVY SOUNDS United Nations Secretary General U Thant announced yesterday
that the four countries-France, Great Britain, the Soviet Union and
the United States-have reached agreement on restarting the nego-
tiations, which were suspended last July.
Meanwhile, French Foreign Minister Maurice Schumann yester-
D day told the U.N. General Assembly that peace in the Middle
East depends solely on the outcome of the four power talks.
* *
TIE AFL-CIO yesterday urged the Senate to reject the
nomination of Clement Ilaynesworth. Jr.
It Takes 2 000 Watts of L ght and Sonud SIX MEN and a Elliot Bredhoff, general counsel of th" AFL-CIO industrial union
T0hSdepartment, told the Senate Judiciary Committee that the Supreme
Court nominee had violated the conflict-of-interes statute by pur-
Woman to Make FULL FATH and Credit. chasing stock in Brunswick Corp. while the company was involved
in a case pending before Haynesworth's court.
Haynesworth's nomination for the Supreme Court has come under
R EM EM B E R THE RHYTHM METHOD? fire recently because of the Brunswick case and other alleged con-
flicts-of-interest.
THE SENATE anproved yesterday a 53.75 billion food stamp
CALL 764-940 O 769-6308 program, far greater than the administration's proposal.
The program would provide free food stamps to families with an
income of less than $60 a month, and allow all families with an income
of less than 81500 a year to buy food stamps.
. : ; The approved program, a substitute for President Nixon's $2.1

i
t
a
s

as new
leader;
By WALTER SHAPIRO
Daily Washington Correspondent
WASHINGTON-Senate Re-
publicans elected Hugh Scott
of Pennsylvania m in o r i t y
leader to fill the vacancy
caused by the Sept. 7 death
of Everett McKinley Dirksen.
The Republican Conference
also chose Michigan's Robert
P. Griffin to replace Scott as
minority whip.
Scott defeated Howard H. Bak-
er, Jr. of Tennessee for minority
leader by a vote of 24-19 yester-
day morning, and Griffin edged
Baker 23-20 for minority whip on
the third ballot yesterday after-
noon.
The Scott-Baker race was based
on a combination of ideology, age,
and geography.
Scott, 68, has been closely as-
sociated with the eastern liberal
wing of the p~arty since entering
Congress in 1941. Baker, 43, a
moderate conservative in his third
year in the Senate, was boosted
by such freshmen as Robert W.
Packwood (Ore) and Marlow W.
Cooke (Ky). Both wanted younger
Senate leadership.
However, the age factor appear-
ed to have gone in favor of the
elderly Scott and may have in-
Csured his election.
r Al aide to Sen. Richard S.
Schweiker (Pa). Scott's campaign
manager, said that the margin of
d that it victory was provided by "three or
he entire four" conservative western Re-
ce, since publicans who did not want their
d. They identity revealed.
e dormi- However, according to various
ts Union Senate sources, these conservative
Is, and a supporters were among the older
Senators. They were thought to be
ome stu- Wallace F. Bennett (Utah), Gor-
Ioor with don Allott (Colo), Milton R
"Build- Young (ND) and Len B. Jordax
em. (Ida.
These senators apparently em-
aken, the phasized seniority over ideology.
Student 'Their sentiments were expressed
e leaflets by Jordan, who reportedly told
n campus Scott several days ago, "You de-
norning" serve it, Hugh."
s on the Baker's supporters, who believed
e a book- they had enough votes to win, were
Pierpont bitter over what they termed "a
a new doublecross" by the four Senators.
dum on Most of the other voting was
along ideological and regional
lines.
terrupted Thirteen of Scott's 24 supporters
ed to re- . -
ecuto i- broke with the Nixon Administra-
ecause it tion on the recent ABM vote.

Sen. Scott Sen. Griff in
DIAG AT 2:00:
Supporters to hoi
rally for books toj

Subscribe to The Michigan Daily
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am 'Q 'rt m d i"° ] ! ': F u sl a: w .C Y I Yf >J +5il i l3Te4 1:r..i1

billion proposal, is expected to face hostility in the House of Rep-
r esent aties-
AMEIDABAD, INDIA was rocked by Hindu-Moslem rioting
this week which resulted in over 600 persons killed.
More than 1,000 people have been injured and 10,000 left homeless6
in the 170-mile area affected by the riots.t
Moslems accounted for 75 per cent of the dead,

cantara, conductor: Hill Auditorium,+
8:00 pm.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BI LE TIN General Notices

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25
Day Calendar

D)epartiment of Romance Languages
and Literatures: International Confer-
enne on the Epic Poem LaAraucana:
Ratkham Buildin. 10:15 a.m.
Physical Chemist ry Seminar: Jeremy
Biurdett, Dept. of Chemistry, "Some
Unusual Ftrce Constants and Potential
Fuiictins in a Number of Inorganic
ad Organic Compounds"; 1200 Chem-
ist: - 100 p.
~epatrtment of Journalism and Law
School Lecture: Nicholas Johnson, Fed-
eral Cmmunications Commissioner,
"The Media Barons Updated": True-
tblood Auditorium, 4:10 pin.
Academic Affairs Committee Meet-
ing: Discussion of ROTC, 2009 Angell
Hall, 7:30 p.m. Open meeting.
Linguistics Lecture: Professor Kena-
neth Pike, Department of Linguistics.
"Tone in Tibeto-Burmese Languages of
Nepal"; Rackham Amphitheatre. 7:45
p.m.
University 'hilharmonia: Tlheo Al-

Department of Mathematics: Review
class for Society of Actuaries' GeneralF
Mathematics Examination. Thursday.
September 25, 3010 Angell Hall, 4:00
p.mi.
All Education undergraduates: Pre-.
classification for Winter Term (II) 1970,
Sept. 29-Dec. 2. Obtain material in 2000
University School beginning Sept. 29.
Make ap~pontments with adviser.
Regents' Meeting: October 17. Com-
munications for consideration at this .
meeting must be in the President's
hands no later than October 2.
Graduate School Foreign Language.
'Test: Application blanks are available
in tahe Language Secretary's office,
1014 Raekham Bldg.. or in 3014 Rack:
ham Bldg. for the Graduate School
Foreign Language Test. The next ad-
ministration of the test will be on
Saturday, November 1, and applica-
tions are due in Princeton, New Jersey
before October 8.
Placement Service'
3200 S.A.B.
GENERAL DIVISION
National Security Agency Professional

Continued fron Page 1,}
Regents' meeting in October and
voted to hold the rally today.
They also voted to limit the
rally and subsequent action to
the bookstore issue. Several speak-
ers had urged the group to extend
the planned action into other
areas, including the anti-ROTC
campaign.
"This is an iron-clad issue," one
girl explained. "It's the best place
to fight, because there is no ques-
tion about our being in the right."
Qualification Test for Liberal Arts Maj-
ors math and engineering majors not
required to take test but encouraged to
apply). Two tests will be given this fall
in Ann Arbor: application deadlines:
October 8 for October 18 test; and
November 21 for December 6 test. Bul-
letin and registration form available
at Placement Services. There is no
test given for NSA in the spring.
Foreign Service Officer Examination
Sfor U.S. Dept. of State anid U.S. In-
formation Agency. Information booklet
and applications at Placement Services
due Octber 24 for test Dec 6. This is
the only test given this year, all grad-
uates should apply now if interested.
Federal service Entrance Examina-
tions are being held throughout the
school year in Ann Arbor. December
graduates should contact Miss Webber
at 764-7460 to apply for the Octoberi 18
exam. Applications are due October 8
for the November exam, none given in
Deemnber. Spring graduates may take
the fall exams, or apply for exams next
semester. Processing your GS rating
takes time, so think ahead.
Casualty Actuarial Society, Chicago.
Ill., is offering tests for actuarial work
in automobile, fire, liability and health
fields, leading to recognition as a qual-
ified actuary. The tests are given in
Ann Arbor on Wed., November 12. ap-
plications are due October 1. ask at
Placement Services, Career Planning
Division for applications.
Subscribe to
The Michigan Daily

Several speakers argued
was necessary to attack t
University system at on
all the issues are linke
cited the ROTC issue, th
tory overflow, the Tenan
battle with local landlord
"eed for open admissions
During the debate sc
dents covered the front d
newspaper and painted
ing condemned" over th
After the votes were to
students moved to the
Activities Bldg. to prepar
and to plan organizing on
for last night and this m
The controversy center
Regents' decision to create
store under the control of
and their insistence on
school-by-school referen
proposed funding.
The students who in
the Regents meeting vote
ject the Regents' plan b
lA c tin nlnr1 t rl.t n.

apes not allow student control and F Among those voting for Baker, on-
because it stipulates how a funding ly Cook opposed deployments of
r'eferendum must be run. tie ABM.
In other action, Neil Bush, de- Twelve of the 13 Republican
fense attorney in the Central Stu- Senators from the Northeast sup-
dent Judiciary (CSJ) lock-in ported Scott while 6 of the 7
trials released a letter addressed Southerners supported Baker.
to President Robben Fleming, the Scott denied that his election
Regents, and Roland Gainsley, was based on ideology, contending
head of the University security. that his experience "appeals to
The letter alleges that the ad- more senators than ideological
Tes "tenalles thatnde mad- lIeasons." Scott also told reporters
dresses "intentionally and mfalic- "to stop calling mne a liberal. Call
iously" caused the Administration me what I am-a ioderate."
building to be closed, and that this . Observers felt Griffin's election
action was in violation of SGCasuscapign
rule1 o de~n~tatinsas whip was due to his campaign-
rule 1 on demonstrations. ing quietly for the post while other
The statement further requests Republicans were concentrating on
that (CSJ> notify the defendants the race for minority leader.
to appear before it and take ap- Griffin said his election "bal-
propriate disciplinary action. ances the leadership "geography-
wise and ideology-wise." When
questioned on how he differs from
Scott "ideology-wise." Gliffin re-
EMY AWVARDS I fused to elaborate.

NOW

AT THE CAMPUS THEATRE

IAL
8-6416

mo

DIAL 8-6416
ENDING WEDNESDAY
Wednesday Is Ladies Dav
FOR
ALL
YOUNG
LOVERS
WHEREVER
YOU
ARE
The motion picture to be
seen again and again- A M AN ACADEMY
ANd AAWARDS
nU~d OMAN ~aWINNER.

WINNER IACADE

INCLUDING BEST ACTRESS KATHARINE HEPBURN

PETER O'TOOLE
LION IN
JOAN CRR zjoiW VVINT R

II

DIAL
5 -6290

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;Mn~iY Pl IN A'\T}1'-,, NaPKIN
~ SHOWS AT
1:534

SEPTEMBER 30-OCTOBER '12
rnIcxuG~ CirU"1r06-!

iiu.iit ..mnu i n;

11 1L

Directed by
John Houseman

plus "PLAY" by
Samuei Beckett

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BUFFY
SAINTE
MARIE,
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4

JOIN IN!
Pagan Rites of Fall
MAX KADE'S-
Okioberfesi
SATURDAY, SEPT. 27
603 Oxford Rd.
(Across from the Arb)
--- --"COUPON--.-.-
THOMPSON'S
D177A

l-I'.

U'-

r

VITTORIO DESICA'S
ThA Ditu.IeA TIJa

I

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