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November 01, 1969 - Image 3

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3 4Iati

764-0 5 '

tonight and tomorrow
pulling the present together with pieces
of the past . . .
"Luther Allison is a brilliant young Chicago guitarist."
-Downbeat Magazine Oct. 2, 1969
Luther Allison IS a brilliant young guitarist.
Doors open at 8. Everything happens from then on. 665-0606

Saturday, November 1, 1969 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three


Use Daily Classifieds


news today
by The Associated Press antd College Press Service
PRESIDENT NIXON appealed for a reduced U.S. leadership
role in Latin America.
A major change in Nixon's approach to Latin American affairs
includes the stripping away of the idealogical dimension with which
the Alliance for Progress was identified.
Although Nixon expressed a preference for democratic proced-
ures, he noted "we must deal realistically with governments in the
inter-American system as they are." This was interpreted to mean
that the United States will give essentially equal treatment to both
democratic and dictatorial regimes.
ARAB GUERRILLAS attacked a northern Lebanese village.
Lebanese troops reportedly repelled the guerrillas' attack of
Mashta Hassan and the guerrillas were unable to capture Rashyaya,
a town 30 miles southwest of Beirut. Otherwise, battle action was
reported quiet.
Guerrillas have been attacking Rashaya since Tuesday with
mortars, rockets anti rifles. Army troops in the village's stone fort
and on surrouding hilltops have been repelling them regularly. The
outcome of the battle may determine which side will bow to the other.
Meanwhile, both the United States and Soviet Union issued
statements questioning each other good faith in negotiations seek-
ing settlement of the Israeli-Arab conflict.
The Moscow statement accused the U.S. of supporting Israeli
aggression against the Arabs and declared that American citizens are
serving in the Israeli military force. The State Department counter-
ed that Moscow's statement "raises questions about whether the
Soviety government wants a peaceful settlement" of the situation.
Court nomination of Clement Haynsworth.
The draft-prepared for the 10 pro-Haynsworth members of the
Senate Judiciary Committee-says Haynsworth's mistake in pur-
chasing a Brunswick Corp. stock before a court decision involving the
company was announced "was inadvertent" and should not be con-
sidered against Haynsworth's nomination.
The report said that to refuse Haynsworth on that ground would
"be to demand a degree of perfection seldom achieved." Haynsworth
said he was unaware that a decision in the Brunswick case had not
been issued when he bought the stock.
SMOKING IN MODERATION may not endanger a person's
The director of the National Clearing House for Smoking and
Health, Daniel Horn, says that there may be a safety threshold of

Spend the weekend
with Putney Swope
"Hilarious . . . total insanity . . . a zoo
of weird characters. Provokes uncon-
trollable laughter."
-Neal Gabler, Michigan Daily
"It's funny, sophomoric, brilliant, ob-
scene, disjointed, marvelous, unintel-
ligible and relevant. If anybody tries to
improve it, he should be sentenced."
-Vincent Canby, N.Y. Times
"Funniest picture of the year! Not to
be missed."
-East Village Other
"Downey is ahead of every other film
satirist around in the amount of dar-

-uaily-mui uinner

Sen. Griffin addresses lawyers

Griffin scores ethical
actions of Haynsworth


two or three cigarettes a day. Horn added that the U.S. Public Health By MIKE CIEPLY Griffin charged that Hayns- he told the group which included
Service is now stepping up its campaign for moderation in smoking for Sen. Robert Griffin (R-Mich) worth, as chief judge of the 4th President Robben Fleming and the
those unable or unwilling to quit. told a group of law school alumni U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Chief Justice of the State Su-
and faculty members yesterday Virginia, handed down decisions preme Court, Thomas Brennan.
A TWA JET hijacked by a young rifleman landed in Shan- that he opposes the nomination favorable to the Brunswick Corp., j According to Griffin, Hayns-
non, Ireland. of Judge Clement Haynsworthto mn whicht heldt stocks. ort testified before the Senate
the Supreme Court because he doesI "Not only was there a question Judiciary Committee that "when I
The jet was seized over California. During its circling over New not believe Haynsworth measures raised concerning violation of a went on the bench (in 1957) I
York, a young man "got nervous" and fired a shot TWA officials up to the Court's ethical stand- federal statute, but of the canons resigned from my business associa-
said. ards. of the American Bar Association," tions." But the records of the com-
pany for which Haynsworth had
ENVIRONMENT, POLLUTION ser;ved sas ie preidnt of the
ENVIRON ENT, PO LUTIONboard shoview he rtained thatf posi-
tion until 1963, Griffin continued.
1 "It was this perhaps that raised
some initial doubts," Griffin said,
teach-inencourages Nelson adding "the nominee satoat
least 12 cases involving clients of
his former law firm." He said that
Sen. Gaylord Nelson (D-Wis) says he University's teach-in. "Your planned teach- two of these may be violations of
expects the forthcoming University teach- in on the environment," he said ina tele- the Bar's ethical standards.
in on the environment to provide a pattern gram, "offers a great potential to focus r."If Haynsworth had been nom-
for similar observances across the country awareness and to seek means for effective inated 10 or four or even two years
early next year. environmental action." -< ago, his nomination would have
Nelson, who is planning a day of national gone through. But in the wake of
He also quoted Adlai Stevenson, saying the Fortas situation, the Senate is
teach-ins on the environment next spring that the earth is a spacecraft on which we taking its role more seriously," he
atei -- ~ a - - are all passengers.,"preserved from anni- ~add


ing, nothing - sacred comedy he
ready to try."


-Wolf, Cue Magazine

"Downey is doing for American screen
comedy of the '60's what the Marx
Bros, did for it in the '30's."

to the University teach-in planners which
"I am greatly encouraged by the initi-
ative you at the University of Michigan
have taken in the program. We look to your
effort with the first such teach-in to pro-
vide a pattern for planning and follow-
through which can inspire and guide other
teach-ins throughout the country."
Faculty and student organizers here say
their three-day teach-in next March 12-14
is intended to expose critical environmental
problems and to explore possible guidelines
for action.
The event will include a number of dis-
tinguished speakers, films, and special
meetings and workshops aimed at genera
ting action.
Michigan Democratic Senator Philip
Hart joined Nelson in encouraging the

hilation only by the care, the work, and I
will say the love we give our fragile craft."
Hart pointed out that "the hospitality
of our spacecraft earth is coming under
an increasingly serious threat as a result
of environmental pollution. We may take
hope, however, from the knowledge that
these troubles are of human origin and
that they can be met and reversed. We can
regain control over the future of our en-
vironment, and no task should claim higher
priority," he added.
One of the University teach-in organ-
izers, Prof. Spenser Havlick said "whatever
we do will obviously be copied or rejected,
but our hope is that others will learn from
our mistakes, take inspiration from our
Michigan problems and modify them for
their local needs.

In answer to "those who contend
that a man is innocent until
proven guilty" Griffin said, "the
question is not his guilt or in-
nocence, but whether or not be
should be granted the position."
He cited the philosophy, "courts
should not only do justice, but
must seem to do justice."
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $10 by mail.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $3.00 by carrier, $3.00 by

-Boston After Dark

Gaylord Nelson


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