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February 23, 1972 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-02-23

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DIAL 8-6416
DOUBLE BILL
Ends Tonight
"The funniest movie ITve seen this
year! Just go, run to see it!"
-New York Post
MMAD "BS
TODY T r 5 O SHWNoT~
1-5-9:05 3-7 pm.
1 THURSDAY: "HAROLD & MAUDE"
it's ANOTHER
Music by Tihe Guardian Angel
Beer by the keg*
make it to ATO Friday, Feb. 25 at 9:00!

NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554

page three

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Wednesday, February 23, 1972

by The Associated Pr~ess
ARAB HIJACKERS yesterday released all 172 passengers be-
ing held hostage aboard a jumbo jet, including the eldest son of
the late Robert Kennedy.
The announcement of the release was released by an Aden news
[agency in south Yemen, where the plane and its passengers were
being held. Women and children were set free several hours earlier
than the men aboard.
The agency said the five Palestinian Arab hijackers would retain
only the plane's sixteen member crew until their demands are met.
Those demands were not made public.
DISTRICT COURT JUDGE STEPHEN ROTH is considering
a motion by 42 suburban Detroit school districts to intervene in
the Detroit school desegregation case.
Attorneys for the districts argued yesterday that they should
have a say in the case, because the judge has said he would con-
sider integrating schools in the metropolitan area by busing students
across district lines.
Roth's plan, which would integrate urban and suburban districts.
represents a new strategy in the fight for desegregation. Similar plans
have been introduced in the Richmond Virginia school system. Such
plans are similarly pending court appeal.
* r *
A REPORT issued yesterday charged the Air Force with
wasting millions of dollars in the purchase of spare parts for newv
planes.
The report was made public by Rep. Les Aspin (D-Wisc.) and
Iwas based primarily on an inquiry into purchases for the F-ill attack
plane.

Senate approves
WASHINGTON U) - After nearly five weeks of debate,
the Senate overwhelmingly passed a compromise bill yester-
day to strengthen a federal law banning racial and other
discrimination in employment.
The bill would strengthen the enforcement powers of the
Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, created by a
1964 law banning job discrimination based on race, religion,
sex, or national origin.

guys-bring a buck
girls-bring yourselves
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
1415 Cambridge
761-1345

-Associated Press
Senator Birch Bayh, left, greets Richard Kleindienst, President
Nixon's nominee to replace John Mitchell as Attorney General.
Bayh is a member of the Senate Judiciary Committee which
heard testimony on the nomination yesterday. (See story at right).
COMPROMISE PLAN:
Senators to offer
From Wire Service Reports provides funds for colleges and
Senate leaders have drafted a Iuniversities. -
bi-partisan legislative amendment Many legislative leaders, includ-
which would have the effect of ing Sen. Robert Griffin (R-Mich.)
offsetting the growing pressure have advocated a constitutional
for an anti-busing constitutional amendment against busing as the
amendment. only way to stop the problem.

RI IM 1W~ Aspin accused the Air Force of buying parts from prime con-
Itractors when they could be purchased far more cheaply from sub-
~ -- __--- - contractors.
~ Air Force spokesmen agreed with some of the points made in the
report, but stressed the fact that the F-ill project was not typical
~:of all their programs.
IC RU appearing now *
COMMUNIST TROOPS harrassed South Vietnamese forces in
,the central highlands, military sources reported yesterday.
This area in the central highlands is where allied officials have
for some time predicted a new communist offensive.
Most of the attacks were minor and aimed at rural villages and
hamlets, which are protected by militiamen and the poorly trained
3 """*"and equipped People's Self-Defense Force units.
In other action, government spokesmen in Pleiku said that Southl
Vietnamese air force bombers destroyed a large ammunition dump
and killed 50 communist troops in raids against a North Vietnamese
-, e "" 49camp in the trn-border area of South Vietnam, Laos. and Cambodia.
at the - *
+9 HOWARD HUGHES, the secretive billionaire, yesterday won a
QO d n f"C~ Supreme Court hearing in his bid to wipe out a record default
justa geat lac to et ogeter udgment against his own Hughes Tool Company.
ust grat lac to et ogeherThe $165 million decision, more than thirty times greater than
imulatingd atmsphre(check out our any other judgment in an American court, was awarded to Trans
rsnble icetsphr golden hour 4-6) T lhe court appeal was Hughes' last hope in the case, since two
S-COMING WEEK OF MARCH 6TH-GRANT GREEN federal courts in New York have concluded Hughes' company has
- t + violated anti-trust laws because of its failure to purchase jet aircraft
c for TWA in the 1950's.
I The Inimitabl e
IL UBITSCH
S**..**..***..******* .**-***TOUCH
with orFestival week
Iof the filmsof
. .~...Ernest Lubitsch
am 4 aat CINEMA GUILD

of
und
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emp
witi
mer
T]
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bill
vits
cons
TI
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pliaj
the
suits
prac
ploy
0]
cam
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for
hou
21,
two.
filib
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It also would bring state and local employes and employes
educational institutions -_______
er the, law for the first
e and extend coverage to K iemndienst
)loyers and labor unions
has few as 15 employes or *etfe
he final measure was a wat-
down version of the original
sponsored by Sen. Jacob Ja- w ire a p n
(R-N.Y.) which would have
ain thEECthe power otake' WASHINGTON (P) - Richard
1 acionwitoutprir curtKleindienst, President Nixon's
ent. nominee for attorney general
he EEOC is now limited to said yesterday he favors the use
n to effect voluntary .com- of electronic surveillance, without
nce with the law, although court order, in national-security
Justice Department may bring cases.
when it finds a pattern or The current deputy attorney
~tice of discrimination by em- general told the Senate Judiciary
ers or labor unions. Committee, which Is also consid-
pposition to the Javits plan ering him to replace Atty. Gen.
e from southern Democrats John Mitchell, that he also ,op-
coneratveRepblicanrs wh pose the legalization of marl-
:e the decisions. That way, de- During the two-hour morning
~ns could possibly be delayed hearing, Kleindienst further said
long periods of time. he believes capital punishment
assage came within three should be retained for such crimes
rs after the Senate voted 73 to as assassination, kidnaping and
or 10 more than the required bombing.
-thirds majority, to puts its Kleindienst was the man who
uster - breaking cloture rule last spring, defended the govern-
effect. ment's policy of mass arrest in
wo earlier attempts to cut off the anti-war Mayday demonstra-
debate, prior to adoption of a ItioB nsn s n aio a ico
)rcement powers, had fallen sures, Kleindienst's nomination is
*t of the necessary two-thirds expected to sail through the Sen-
gin, ate with only a handful of dis-
he House has already passed a senting votes. Sens. Fred Harris
in this area, but it is some- (D-Okla.) and George McGovern
t different than the Senate (D-S.D.) have said they will vote
ion in minor ways. against him.
he House can now either take Sen. Edward Kennedy? (D-
action on the Senate bill or Mass.), one of those expected tp
for a joint House-Senate con- push Kleindienet hard on his
nce to work out the differ- civil-liberties views did not ap-
es between the two bills, pear at the opening session.

The measure, drawn up by
Hugh Scott adR-PVa a Snte
(D-Mont. , would permit certain
busing to achieve racial balance,
but would put restraints on courts
tprevent such ulings on a large-
Te amendment would be at-
tached to an education bill which

Recently, President Nixon has
ao expressed interest in such a
plan.
.Scott, who has taken the initia-
tive in drafting the amendment'
makes it clear that his purpose
is to offer a compromise that a
broad majority in the Senate can
support.

hottest issues in this year's elec-
The Michigan Daily, edited and man- tion campaigns, and Scott would
aed byanstdens at e U5 n vrstyo f like to defuse the issue.
class postage paid at Ann Arbor. Mich- In the Florida primary. sched-
igan. 420 Maynard street, Ann Arbor, uled for March 14, a referendum
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues- nheusg esonhsbn
day through Sunday morning Univer-pu on the busngquton as boen
earrier. $11 by mail. Reuben Askew has taken a pro-
Summer Session published Tuesday busing stance,. but most observers
through Saturday morning. Subscrip- feel that popular opinion is
tion rates: $5 by carrier, $6 by mai.agnsbui.
" M y ti is a th Soul o th e C h ild ; R e-
Brown"
Aconversation with DR. SAMU EL KE EN
contributng edior of Psychology Toay
TON IG HT at 8:30 at H IL LE L-i1429 H IL L

WLUr&Y[ ATION'
Govt. rule on lead gas

WASHINGTON (AP) -,The En-
vironmental Protection Agency
proposed yesterday to require the
sale of unleaded low-octane gas-
oline at most of the nation's gas
The ruling was m adeCto amee
Act of 1970. That act authorized
the EPA to regulate fuel additives
which endanger public health or
nefere with anti-pollution mea-
To' meet the guidelines of the
Clean Air . Act, automakers will
have to use what is known as a

Now that you can fly to Europe for peanuts,
here's how little you shell out to get around:
$130 for Two Months of unlimited rail travel in
Austria, Belgium, Denmark, France, Germany, Holland, Italy, Luxembourg,
Norway, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland,

catalytic converter, and this de-
vice could be ruined by lead-based
gasoline, according to William
Ruckelshaus, director of the EPA.
At the same time the agency
premum grades of gasoline
The agency provided 90 days for
comment on the pending regula-
tions and said it would hold pub-
lic hearings before making them
ef fective.
The EPA estimated the rules
would increase gasoline prices by
about 1.65 cents per gallong by
1980, over today's prices, for r'eg-
ular gasoline. But it said many
6th WE EK NOW!
AStae an ierty
Program Information 662-6264
I OPEN 1 p m.5 SHW AT
Feature Stdrts 5 min. later
"IT'S A SIZZLER"
-Detroit News
"ONE OF THE
YEAR'S TEN BEST"
-Time
"The .best A m er ica n
m ovi e of the last six
months."
"Come on like gangbust-
s ee anything quite as
devastating."
-Michigan Doily

You shell out $130, and get a Student-Railpass.
All you need is the bread and something to show you're
a bona tide student between 14 and 25.
Our Student-Railpass gives you all that unlimited
rail travel on the 100,000 mile railroad networks of those
13 countries. For two foot-loose months. So with low air
fares and Student-Railpass you've got Europe made.
Our Student-Railpass gets you Second Class
travel on our trains. You'll find that there's very little
second class about Second Class. Besides being com-
fortable, clean, fast, and absurdly punctual, the Euro-

pean trains have some other advantages for you. They
take you from city center to city center, so you don't have
to hassle airports. And the stations are helpful homes
away from home, with Pictograms that give you informa-
tion in the universal language of signs, and dining roorms,
bookstores and other helpful facilities.
Now, here's the catch. You can't get your
Student-Railpass or the regular First Class Eurailpass in
Europe-you have to get them before you leave the coun-
try. So see your Travel Agent soon. Meanwhile, send in
the coupon for a free folder, complete with railroad map'.

..----.--- -------------------....---------- iiniiiii -- -------
STUDENT-RAILPASS The way to see Europe without feeling like a tourist.
Eurailpass is valid in Austria, Belgium, Denmark, France, Germany, Holland, Italy, Luxembourg, Norway, Portugal,
Spain, Sweden, Switzerland.
Eurailpass, Box 90, Lindenhurst, New York 11757.
Please send me your free Eurailpass folder with railroad map. LI Or your Student-Railpass folder order form. LI

--.L
ms I

,-

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lUll l~ '..

7in

192

1.11 iy 'J LU L~ ___________________________________________________________

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