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FRI., March 31 & SAT.
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$1 per couple
Ann Arbor, Michigan Thursday, March 30, 1972
TONIGHT AT 8:00!
n e wsbriefs
by The Associated Press
THE NORTH VIETNAMESE AIR FORCE may be planning
to enter the fighting in South Vietnam for the first time in the
U.S. military sources said that airfields were being lengthened1
and another built not far from the South Vietnamese border. One
spokesman said, "Information we have convinces us they are think-
ing of using Mig 17 and MIG 19s in an air to ground support role."
SEN. JAMES EASTLAND (D-Miss.) of the Senate Judiciary
Committee bowed yesterday to Republican demands that a vote be
taken on ending the renewed hearings on the nomination of
Richard Kleindienst to be attorney general.
The vote, scheduled for Thursday of next week, could cut off the
month-long investigation into Kleindienst's role in the out-of-court
settlement of three antitrust suits filed by the Justice Department
against International Telephone & Telegraph Corp.
A LAWSUIT filed by Ralph Nader challenging a Justice De-1
partment settlement permitting the merger of the International
Telephone and Telegraph Corp. and Hartford Fire Insurance Co.
was dismissed yesterday in Hartford, Conn.
MARCH 29-APRIL 1st
CURTAIN 8 P.M.!
Box office open daily
TICKETS: Wednesday, Thursday $1.50, $2.50
Friday, Saturday $2.00, $3.00
At State and Liberty THE SUNDANCE
EXPRESS IS HERE!
- T GEORGE SEGAL
DIAL 662-6264 and ZERO MOSTEL in
State Superior Court Judge Walter Sidor ruled that Nader and
three other plaintiffs did not have sufficient standing to bring the
suit and did not prove that they had been injured by the controversial
merger, the largest in U.S. history.
ARAB VOTERS in the Israeli occupied west bank region of
Jordan have chosen five new leaders more or less opposed to
Jordan's King Hussein and committed to an independent Pales-
Despite guerrilla death threats, almost 14,000 voters went, to the
polls to elect new municipal councils in the' first elections since their
land was seized during the Six Day war of 1967.
The election results appeared to be a rejection of Hussein's
plans for a semiautonomous state of Palestine under his rule on
the west bank.
THE U.S. CIVIL RIGHTS COMMISSION said yesterday
that President Nixon's proposed antibusing legislation "would
mark a major governmental retreat" in school desegregation.
In a statement, the commission said that Nixon's moves would
have, "the effect of providing solace, comfort, and support to those
who opposed all civil rights advances in the past and who may now
attempt to roll back the progress made in other areas."
* * *
HENRY KISSINGER will make an unofficial three-day visit
to Tokyo next month to confer with Prime Minister Isaku Sato j
and other officials, the White House announced yesterday.
Presidential Press Secretary Ronald Ziegler said that Kissinger
hopes to confer informally with the Japanese on the whole range of
foreign policy items of interest to the two countries.
Ziegler said Kissinger's purpose would be to "contribute to mutual
understanding between Japan and the United State and strengthen-
ing cooperative relations."
A young man who is a resident of East Berlin, lett, greets his mother, a resident of West Berlin,
after she had crossed over into the eastern sector yesterday. Taking advantage of special Easter
visiting privileges, tens of thousands have made the trek into Communist territory for the first time
in six years.
Davis claims prosecution used 'male
chauvinism' in attempt to prove case
Reps vote $24
billion to elean
WASHINGTON (R) - The
House yesterday passed a
control bill aimed at cleaning
up the nation's waterways.
The vote was 378-14.
The measure, believed to be the
largest single nondefense authori-
zation ever approved by the House,
now goes before a joint conference
of the House and Senate Public
Works Committees to iron out dif-
ferences between the House ver-
sion and one passed last November
by the Senate.
Significant differences between
the House and Senate versions are
expected to delay for some time
agreement between conferees.
The House bill calls for $18.3
billion to be spent from fiscal
1973 to 1975 for the federal share
of constructing sewage-treatment
works and, for the first time, sew-
age-collection systems. The total
called for by the Senate is only
The House bill calls also for the
National Academy of Sciences to
complete within two years a study
on the costs of requiring industries
to utilize by 1981 the best avail-
able technology to purify wastes
discharged into waterways. After
Congress received the study, it
would decide whether to impose a
1981 deadline for utilizing the best
The Senate bill rigidly adopts
the 1981 deadline and calls' also
for all discharges into waterways
to end by 1985. The House, in
contrast, considers 1985 to be a
national goal, not a governmental
The House bill would prohibit
persons from filing citizen suits
to halt pollution unless they could
prove that their interests were
affected. The Senate version leaves
to the courts to decide the issue
of parties of interest.
SAN JOSE, Calif. (A") - An-
gela Davis told the jury in her
murder - kidnap - conspiracy
trial yesterday that the prose-
cution is practicing male chau-
vinism in trying to prove that
she plotted violence because of
"The prosecutor would like to
take advantage of the fact that
I am a woman," Davis appear-.
ing as her own coattorney said
in the defense's opening state-
ment. "For in our society, wom-
en are supposed to act on the
dictates of emotion.
"This is clearly a symptom of
the male chauvinism in our so-
ciety," she declared.
Davis, 28, a former UCLA
philosophy teacher, is charged
in connection with the Aug. 7.
1970 shootout at the Marin
Count C Ontr whih efWt.
judge and three blacks dead.
Davis denied the prosecution
claim that she plotted for the
escape of convict George Jack-
son who they said was her lover.
She said- she fought legally for
the freedom of three convicts
known as the Soledad Brothers.
"The evidence will show that
as the movement progressed, I
developed a deep affection for
George Jackson," Davis said.
"And I also felt a deep com-
passion and love for Fleeta
Drumgo and John Clutchette,"
she added, referring to the other
Jackson was killed in what
authorities have called an es-
cape attempt at San Quentin
prison last August. Clutchette
and Drumgo were acquitted
Monday of murder charges in
the 147(l Onin nf a. l d d a
State Prison guard.
"The evidence will show that
I am totally innocent of all the
charges against me. The prose-
cutor's evidence will prove that
his case is no case at all."
Davis, also told jurors at her
trial that she owned many guns
but never knowingly supplied
them for violence.
Davis said she had been un-
der constant threat of death
from extremists for several
years and bought guns because
"I needed some kind of protec-
tion if I was to live out my
The prosecution has said the
young black militant bought
guns as part of a plot to take
hostages from the Marin Coun-
ty Civic Center in return for
the rlanen of n nintc
--PAUL. ZIMMERMAN, Newswe*
W U COMING -
CBOL.UMBIA PDCPCTUES PI~rt j
8BPOUTON ® 4if o
More Than Your Eyes HaveEver Seen on the Scren!
---# _, n 4
wuuuy xllby e e 1rLcuul wvi a vil c '..lyi as ngof a ooLU bile relea se a kjljZC1&Oe& aC e1 r s- v's.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC presents Michigan. News phone: 764-0562. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
Verdi's Opera igan. 420 Maynard St.. Ann Arbor,
P Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
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carrier, $11 by mail.
(IN ENGLISH) Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
Two Performances Only: April 6 & 7- P.M. tion rates: $5 by carrier, $ by mal.
Power Center for the Performing Arts
$3.50 and $2.50 ($1.00 tickets for U-M students with
ID cards, sold at the Box Office only, no mail orders) For the Student Body:
Conductor JOSEF BLATT Stage Director: RALPH HERBERT
TICKET INFORMATION: 764-6118
MAIL ORDERS: Falstaff, School of Music, University of Mich-
gan, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48105. Please. enclose self-addressed,
Box Office Opens April 3rd at 12:30 P.M.
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