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November 23, 1969 - Image 3

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d DAILY OFFICIAL

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Ā£friiildian

ttt1

NEWS PHONE:
764-0552

NOW
SHOWING ! W A 1121
Program Information 662-6264

SHOWS AT:
1:00-3:00
5:00-7:00
and
9 :05 P.M.

BULLETIN

Three

'EASY RIDER' IS TERRIBLY POWERFUL!"
-RICHARD GOLDSTEIN, N.Y. TIMES
"AN HISTORIC MOVIE!""AN ELOQUENT FILM."
-RICHARD SCHICKEL, LIFE -ROLAND GELATT. SATURDAY REVIEW
"ASTONISHINGLY PERFECT!" "GO.SQUIRM!"
-ARCHER WINSTEN. NEW YORK POST -LOOK MAGAZINE
"WILL KNOCK YOU OUT OF YOUR SEAT!"
- ABC-TV
" EXTRAORDINARY ACHIEVEM ENT!"
-NEWREPUBLIC
"THE IMPACT IS DEVASTATING!"
-JUDITH CRIST. NEW YORK MAGAZINE
"A MAJOR RAKEHELL FILM !"
-TIME
"THE REAL THING!" "STUNNING!"
-PENELOPE GILLIATT.THE NEW YORKER -CBS RADIO
"ROUSING, RHYTHMIC, SPLENDID!"
-ANDREW SARRIS.VILLAGE VOICE
"A VIBRANT, BRUTAL ESSAY."
-PLAYBOY
" ELOQUENT, AND IMPORTANT!"
e-JOSEPH MORGENSTERN.NEWSWEEK
e1 R PETER FONDA-DENNIS HOPPER' NICHOLSON
,.N CA D N UNI HOPPER 'ETLR FONCA WAJAMh- AYWARO L ,,'.L LE COLOR
I1FVL.UTM.~iL,.N ab[S.CQ-w+w !a le . - rĀ«,<rww.i . bpr !Reb.. byC' ,rEi CCU

(Continued from Page 2)
Anthropology. Univ. of Calif., River-
side, "Excavations at Spirit Cave, North
Thailand: A Cultural Sequence from
Terminal Pleistocene to Early Recent":
Rackham Amphitheater, 4:00 p.m.
School of Public Health Lecture:
Henry F. Smyth, Jr., Ph.D., Dept. of
Occupational Health, Univ. of Pitt.,
"Chemicals in Daily Life and Toxicol-
ogy - Rational and Irrational": School
of Public Health Aud., 4:00 p.m.
Computer, Information and Control
Engineering Seminar: Prof. Carl V.
Page, Dept. of Computer Sciences, Mich.
State Univ., "Human Experience in
Artificial Intelligence": 1504 East En-
gineering, 4:00 p.m.
Dept. of Slavic Lang. & Lit. Lecture:I
Mr. Bronislaw Zielinski, "Issues an d
Problems of Contemporary Polish Liter-
ature"; 200 Lane, 4:10 p.m.
Organ Recital: Thomas Harris: Hill
Aud., 8:00 p.m.
General Notices

Sunday, November 23, 1969 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three

I -

the k
n ews tday
b) The Associated Press and College Press Service
ABM SUPPORTERS contend giant Soviet missiles are being
zeroed in on U.S. minuteman bases.$
This was revealed with the publication yesterday of the cen-
sored transcript in the Congressional Record of the secret Senate de-
bate of July 17 - which was some three weeks before the Senate ap-
proved President Nixon's Safeguard missile defense system.
The data, cited in the debate by Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D-
Wash.) who carried the brunt of the pro-ABM argument for the Nix-
nn dmrinistrAtin -,nnrts the Maim by ,qrePtArv of D~efense Mel-

Ld slashes January
draft call by two-thirds

Academic Costume: May be rented at V11 UU '11L 1 L'tUp UA410. l uJ.7 y J jA
I Moe Sport Shop, 711 North University vin Laird that the Soviet Union is trying for a first-strike capability
Avenue. Orders for Winter Commence- that would enable it to knock out U.S. offensive missile bases and
went Exercises should be placed im-
mediately, and MUST be placed before prevent retailiation for an attack.
November 29. *
Dean Potts of the George Washington A GENE was isolated for the first time yesterday by research-
University Law School will be in t hel
Junior Senior Counseling Office. 1223 ers at Harvard Medical School.
Angell Hall tomorrow to talk with stu- Two of the scientists expressed reservations about their success,
dents interested in the study of law, however, saying they were concerned the isolation of the hereditary
Inf:d764-0312.
(Continued on Page 9) unit might lead to tampering with human traits.

Dr. Jonathan Beckwith, a molecular geneticist, said the means
for manipulating genes in humans could conceivably be developed in
the future. "We don't necessarily have the right to pat ourselves on
the back," added Dr. James Shaperio, head of the team of scientists.
CBNBTftaBY O & Prior to the Harvard team's work, genes had been separated in
groups but not individually.
~ , FORMER VICE PRESIDENT HUBERT H. HUMPhREY said
Tm EGEANT PL YERSyesterday he feared recent attacks on the nation's news media
made by his successor, Spiro Agnew, could lead to an all-out at-
Pose some questions, suggest some answers. tack on basic freedoms.
Street theater moves indoors and begins again. Humphrey told a news conference the Nixon administration was
elected on a platform of bringing the nation together, "but all it has
"like victims burnt at the stake, signaling through the flames." really done is polarize feelings by attacking the press, one of the
institutions that really could unify the country."
-AAgnew's attacks on the media are "being made with the consent
of his boss and are a cheap way of getting support for the adminis-
LAST PERFORMANCES TONIGHT, Doors open atf8. ration by appealing to the nation's conservative feelings," Humphrey
$2.00 " *
THE APOLLO 12 ASTRONAUTS continued their return voy-
age.

WASHINGTON (M - Secre-
tary of Defense Melvin R.
Laird has slashed the January
draft call to 12,500 m e n --
about one-third of the origi-
nal quota - and pledged im-
mediate action to install the
new random lottery system.
The announcement came three
days after the Senate completed
congressional action on a bill per-
mitting Nixon to put into effect
the new random lottery system,
which replaces t h e present re-
quirement to draft the oldest eli-
gible males first.
After a transitional year, only
19-year-olds will be vulnerable for
induction. During the first year
all qualified men between 19 and
26 will be subject to the draft lot-
tery.
The Pentagon chief credited re-
placement of withdrawn U.S.
troops by South Vietnamese forc-
es with clearing the way for sub-
stantial reduction in draft calls.
Laird also said yesterday the
Army plans to cut back its basic-
training program by shutting
down three bases and disbanding
100 training companies.
According to present projections,
the Pentagon expects to draft
about 250,000 men next year. This
will be adecrease of about 40,000
from this year's curtailed draft
total.
Laird said a National Security
Council study related to "further
Ir m al of d ft iA int ia" wl

-Associated Press
JUDGE CLEMENT F. HAYNSWORTH appears in his office fol-
lowing the Senate rejection of his nomination for a seat on the
U.S. Supreme Court.
Conservative liely
o w11 Court osition

6atisfactory weather was forecast for the splashdown planned for removal o ar ai inequi es win
3:58 p.hn. EST Monday in the South Pacific near American Samoa. be completed next month, in time
Waiting for the spacemen is a recovery fleet headed by the USS Hor- for hearings in February before
net, the aircraft carrier that recovered the Apollo 11 spacecraft last the Senate Armed Services Com-
July. mittee.

50th Production
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

Charles Conrad Jr., Richard Gordon and Alen Bean will be half-
way to earth by this afternoon.
__ __ U.

H.M.S.
WED. and THURS.
Dec. 3
8 P.M. 7

Pinafore

Some key senators agreed to the
legislation authorizing the draft
lottery only on condition that Con-
gress take up next year the ques-
tion of further reforms, including
possible elimination of college de-,

WASHINGTON VP) - Senators
who voted for and against Clement
F. Haynsworth Jr.,.agreed yester-
day that another conservative
jurist eventually will be confirmed
for the Supreme Court seat denied
President Nixon's first choice.
Nixon said he would submit an-
other nominee in January and
seek again a man "to restore the
proper balance" on the court.
Senate Democratic Leader Mike
Mansfield said he would not be

Only THE WHEEL Offers
Fine Food at Low Cost

FRIDAY
Dec. 5
and 9:30 P.M.

SATURDAY
Dec. 6
1:30 and 8 P.M.

i ferments.

1

The U of M G & S Society is in the process of selecting staff for the coming semes-
ter. Any interested persons are invited to apply before Nov. 30.

Featuring a variety menu
with Daily Specials
CONVENIENT HOURS
Open 7 A.M. 'til 3 A.M.
Weekends 7 A.M. 'til 4 A.M.

CINEMA I
Is Now Accepting Petitions for New Board Members.
Sign Up for an Interview and Pick Up Your Petition
at the Bulletin Board, First Floor S.A.B. INTERVIEWS
WILL BE HELD ON MONDAY AND TUESDAY, NOV.
24-25.

I

BATTLE OF THE BANDS

THE WHEEL RESTAURANT

1201 S. University

761-9189

SATURDAY, DEC. 6th

2-4 P.M.

COME SEE THE BANDS OF ANN ARBOR
BATTLE IT OUT FOR THE TOP SPOT (and $250)
ADMISSION FREE
BANDS WISHING TO ENTER: Make tape of practice ses-

"Liza Minnelli has given a performance which
is so funny, so moving, so perfectly crafted-and
realized that it should win her an Academy
Award but probably won't, because Oscar is-
archaic and Liza is contemporary!"
-Thomas Thompson, LIFE MAGAZINE
"Brilliant! Fresh light on the subject of youth!
Liza Minnelli plays Pookie to perfection!
Marvelous!" -Joseph Morgenstern, NEWSWEEK

BUL
Saturday and Sunday-Nov. 22, 23
Rebel Without a Cause
Dir. Nicholas Ray, 1955
* "Reflected (and possibly caused) more cultural
changes," Pauline Kael.
* Ray orchestrates the American scene in this semi-
classic film.
* IN COLOR with the inestimable JAMES DEAN.
NATALIE WOOD, JIM BACKUS and SAL MINEO
in his first performance.
7C&^9 ARCHITECTURE
662-8871 7cAUDITORIUM
-- -.---- - ---.- - ----- - ---ONE-

surprised to see Nixon choose an-
other conservative. "If he wants
to name a strict constructionist,
that's fine," Mansfield said.
Mansfield said there is no ques-
tion it will be easier to win con-
firmation for another Southern
nominee to the court-"if he's
cleared thoroughly in advance."
Mansfield, who voted against
Haynsworth, said the appearance
of impropriety in the judge's busi-
ness transactions led to the Sen-
ate rejection.
Sen. Hugh Scott of Pennsyl-
vania, the Republican leader who
broke with the administration and
voted against Haynsworth, agreed
a man from the South or a border
state, "a strict constructionist" of
the Constitution, would be an Ideal
nominee.
Sen. Ernest F. Hollings (D-SC),
one of the original Haynsworth
sponsors, said the defeat was "a
commentary on the GOP leader-
ship in the Senate."
The top three GOP leaders-h
Scott, Robert P. Griffin of Michi-
gan, the whip, and Margaret Chase
Smith of Maine, chairman of the
,party conference-all voted against
Haynsworth.
One Southern Democrat said the
outcome would have been different
had the late Sen. Everett M. Dirk-
sen of Illnois been the man in
charge of Republican forces.
But Michigan Sen. Philip A.
Hart, a leader of the liberal Demo-
crats in the Senate, said Hayns-
worth's nomination could not have
been defeated except forthe ethics
issue injected into the battle.
Senators of both parties criti-
cized administration handling of
the nomination, saying that at the
outset it underestimated the op-
position-and in the end over-re-
acted with heavy-handed pressure.
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 4$104. 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
mail.

sion and bring it to the Secretary
MICHIGAN UNION

UAC offices,

2nd Floor,

FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL: BOB at 764-6703

SUPER RECORD SALE
at
sconnt records, inc.
BOTH STORES WILL BE HAVING

OMYSTERY

SALES 4

NED'S BOOKSTORE
YPSILANTI
This new store carries more trade (non-text) books
than any other in the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti area.
Unusual 1970 calendars, thousands of paperbacks,
lots of them used, some hardbacks.
10% OFF
ON ALL BOOKS
Mon.-Thurs.-9-9
Friday--9-6
Saturday--12-5:30
We think we're interesting-

,I

TODAY (Sunday)-Noon to 5 P.M.
MONDAY-9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M.

MEET YOUR MATCH WITH
CALL 769-5079 or write
P.O. Box 2137,
Ann Arbor, Mich. 48106
3020 Woshtenaw, Ph. 434-1782
Between Yosiloanti & Ann Arbor
SHOW TIMES
Wed., Sat., Sun.
1:30-4:00-6:30-9:00
Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri.
6:30-9:00

For ; : P~ctures Presents An /\k1F. N Rjk JPnrxct
Liza Minri"V'kdIlBurkn Trn N&i~
based upo the novel executive pedixer screenplay by poduced and directed musc scared ....

AN ENTIRELY DIFFERENT
M AE0

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